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Full text of "The Redwood"

Lafayette St. 



Bro. McKenzie s 
Corpenter Shop 



Bro. Staggr's 
Blacksmith Shop 



I ! 



St. Joseph's 
Shrine 



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Bakery 
Winery 
Olive Press 



Boiler 
Room 



Store 
Room 



Store 
Room 



Laundry 



Print 
Shop 



Class 

Rooms 
and 
Wash 
Rooms 



Brunengo Hall 
1 5* floor - Class Rooms 
2 hd floor -Commercial Dept. 

Bro Tortore's Art Dept. 



Science Buildifrg 

islfi 



2"^tlo. 
jrdflo 



: Ciiem., Physics, 
e. Gym 



1 ^L 



Villiger Hall (Adobe Lodge) 
I St floor- Fathers' Dining Room- Kitchen - Students' Dining Room 
2ndfjoor- Library - Infirmary - Lay Professors' Rooms 



TT 



"1 r" 
! I 



Faculty 



1 1 



Residence 
D .0 r m i t r y 



I 



Bookstore 



2ndtloor: President 
and Prefect 

of Discipline 



Mission 
Church 



2n<l Division 
Baseball Field 



~1 r" 



students 
Chapel 



jMeeling 
[I R°°" 



f^ Bandstand 
^-^ Bulletin Board 



Handball 
Courts 



Vorsity 
Baseball 
Diamond 



Old California Hotel 
istrtftftr SodoJ.ty Athletic Oub 
I Iloor-s^n|„g p55„ a Lounge 
gndfloor- House a s«nale Rooms 



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Pool Room 
Reading Room 
Debating Soc. 



College Hall 

(The Ship) 
jst floor- Dormitory 
2nd a 3rd floor-Auditorium 



trC 



Alviso St. 



Foo 


tball 


Field 




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Pen 


s, Cow 


B arns. 


/ Sto 


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Chicken 


Coops, 


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Santa Clara College - I903 



SANTA CLARA 



COLLEGE 



1903 






UNIVERSITY OF 
SANTA CLARA 



The Editors 
Editor in Chief 

Peter Rooney 
Division Editors: 
Classes 

Charlie Erie 

Tom Weldon 
Activities 

Tim Finney 

Barry Cummings 
Sports 

Bart Lally 

Phil Favro 
Cover and Division Pages 

Frank Soriano 
Administration and Faculty 

John Murphy 
Advertising 

Leon Lambert 
Circulation 

Gail Siri 
Business 

Ted Laitinen 
Moderator 

Rev. Alexander Tait, S.J. 




Santa Clara, Calif. 



IN RETROSPECT 




May 21, 1959 marked a happy occasion at Santa Clara - the Golden Jubilee o£ Brother James M. Dunn, S.J. At 
eleven o'clock, the Very Reverend Carroll M. O'Sullivan, S.J., Provincial of the California Province of the Society 
of Jesus ascended the high altar in the Mission Church to offer a special Mass of Thanksgiving. In the sanctu- 
ary knelt Brother Dunn who united his prayers of gratitude through the sacrifice as he thanked God for the 
grace of fifty years of service in the Society that bears the name of His Son. 

The Jesuit Jubilarian was surely at home before the altar, for it was here that he has labored for nearly half 
of his religious life. Day by day for almost a quarter of a century has Brother Dunn arisen before five o'clock to 
prepare for the early Masses in the Mission Church. And here he labors until he rings the De Profundis bells at 
eight-thirty in the evening. 

Brother Dunn was boin in Cork on June 12, 1886. It takes almost an act of faith to believe he is seventy 
three years old, so sprightly is his bounce and so youthful his face. When Brother was five years old, the Dunns 
moved to England, and Brother made his way to Canada and to California in 1909, entering the Jesuit Order 
at Los Gatos in the same year when he was twenty-three years old. 

Over the years since his vows, he has served as Assistant Treasurer at the Univeisity of San Francisco and at 
Seattle Ujiiversity, but his real home is Santa Clara. For many years, in the days when the Provincial Resi- 
dence was attached to St. Joseph's Church in San Jose, Brother would finish his morning sanctuary chores here 
at the Mission and then walk all the way to San Jose to work as secretary to the Provincial. 

His first assignment to Santa Clara came in 1915 when he supervised the laundry and student coop, and many 
an alumnus of that vintage has remarked that the humble Brother of Santa Clara has changed very little in 
forty years. 

This man of quiet cheerfulness with a twinkle in his heart has been a source of joy to Broncos of many and 
many a year, and the students of Santa Clara are proud to salute Brother James M. Dunn, S.J. on the occasion 
of his Golden Jubilee! ^ 



It is good manners to say thank yon, and this is the one thing we wish to do in our Redwood 
1959. 

Year after year, the Student Body of Santa Clara dedicates its annual now to one, now to another, 
as we offer congratulations or gratitude to individuals or celebrate occasions of special anniversaries. 

It has been one hundred and eighty two years since the founding of this eighth Franciscan Mis- 
sion in California and one hundred and eight years since the coming of the Jesuit Fathers. We cannot 
know nor count up the countless number of friends nor mark down the deeds of so many who have 
written and are writing the history of Santa Clara. But to those we know and to those known only to 
God, we want to renew our grateful memory and offer a simple word of thanks. 
To the Franciscan Fathers of old who brought the Faith to our campus on January 12, 1777. 
To the old Italian Fathers of the Jesuit Order who founded the college on March 19, 1851, and to 
all the Fathers and Brothers down to this present day who have consecrated their lives to Santa Clara 
and to us. 

• • • To the Franciscan Fathers of old who brought the Faith to our campus on January 12, 1777. 

• • • To the old Italian Fathers of the Jesuit Order who founded the college on March 19, 1851, 
and to all the Fathers and Brothers down to this present day who have consecrated their lives to 
Santa Clara and to us. 

• • • To the Lay Faculty— men of high dedication who make great sacrifices to educate us for 
the future. 

• • • To our beloved parents who have loved us best by providing us with an opportunity to 
mature in a Catholic University. 

• • • To the officers of administration and down to those of the humblest student services who 
contribute in silent ways to make our university days memorable. 

• • • To the Board of Trustees who serve the University with distinction and with generosity. 

• • • To the Alumni, and to their parents of days gone by, who have been loyal over the years, 
helping the Fathers, building the buildings, supporting University programs of development, aiding 
the students. 

• • • To the Women of Catala whose one work is to be of financial assistance to the students. 

• • • To the City of Santa Clara and our friends on Franklin Street who have always worked with 
the University since the days of the Mission. 

• • • To the many many friends of the University who are our friends and benefactors as well 
because every student has benefited from their support and has profited from their good example. 
We do not know them all, but we thank them. 

Throughout the pages of the Redwood, we renew grateful memory of several families of the 
past who have been of signal service to Santa Clara and Avhose names are honored in our various 
Halls. To this litany must we add the name of Mr. Robert F. Benson of San Jose. This man of ex- 
emplary Catholic life who died last year willed his entire fortune to the Church for works of educa- 
tion and of charity, and Santa Clara was his dearest friend. 

To all and to each, as students of the University, we offer our prayerful "Thank You" no\\', with 
a pledge that such faith and love for us and for Santa Clara shall ever be secure. 




Delia L. Walsh 



Mr, and Mrs. James E. Walsh must be marked down and gratefully remembered as the greatest benefactors 
in the long history of the University of Santa Clara. Public records will not show it as this generous family 
always shunned publicity and preferred that their name be kept secret ^vhen they quietly offered their help to 
countless Catholic institutions. 

Their first major gift to Santa Clara was the library. Father Cornelius J. McCoy, S.J. (President, 1926-32) 
and Father Henry Woods, S.J., their friend wished to name the building in their honor. When they refused, 
they were asked to choose a name and they expressed a desire to perpetuate the name of their dear friend. Father 
Aloysius Varsi, S.J. 

Their final bequest which came to Santa Clara after both Mr. and Mrs. Walsh had died provided the capital 
with which Father William C. Gianera, S.J. (President, 1945-51) built Delia L. Walsh Hall and James E. Walsh 
Hall. Father Gianera rightly insisted that now, the names of Delia and James should surely be held in public 
benediction. 

Delia L. McAvoy was born in San Francisco in 1860 and was educated at Holy Names, Oakland and in 
France, In 1887 she married Mr. Walsh and through her husband who was an alumnus, she came to love Santa 
Clara. Although she never saw a football game in her life, she was avidly interested in Buck Shaw's boys into her 
eighties. If friends called on her when her Broncos were playing, she insisted that her maid keep her posted on 
the game. If Santa Clara was winning, she was all smiles; on rare occasions when her boys got behind, she would 
shake her head in disappointment. 

Although highly educated and of many accomplishments in the arts, Mrs. Walsh was never interested in a 
career outside her home. In God's mysterious providence, she lost her two children in childbirth. Her first 
dedication was to her husband. Mr. and Mrs. Walsh were one in all things. They did everything together. As 
her husbands's career as manager of the Flood Estate for forty years caused him to face many difficult problems, 
Mrs. Walsh's first concern was to keep her home a place of peace and comfort for him, and the mutual devotion 
of this couple was a source of genuine edification to all. 

They were one as well in their works of chai^ity. Their special love Avas for boys, and their prodigious gifts 
furthered the cause of education at every major Catholic institution of higher learning in California. In their 
final will, some sixty five institutions of education and charity were substantially remembered. But above all did 
the Walshes love Santa Clara. Their final testamentary gift is proof that they deeply appreciated and worked 
to advance tlie ideal of this University— "to mould men after the model of the Man-God, and thus form them to 
serve their felloAvmen, their country and their God." 

Mrs. Walsli survived her husband by sixteen years and died in San Francisco on March 31, 1948. 



3athzK Vneaident 



One of the pastimes which never fails to interest the human family is a perusal of 
Year Books dating back fifteen, twenty and thirty years. Reason for the interest is the fact 
that we like to know what so-and-so looked like when he was in college, what promise he 
showed and what he has accomplished since the day he graduated. 

The process is reversed when we consider the Graduates of 1959. Armed with their 
diplomas, they leave Santa Clara to imdertake a score or more of careers. How will their 
story read half a century hence? Will the brilliant Law Student develop into the genuinely 
respected jurist? Will the aspiring physician remember his dedication through his years of 
practice? Will the engineer, the businessman and the scientist maintain their spiritual 
equilibrium in a world that gives the laurel to material success? 

If Santa Clara has given you merely technical preparation without a concomitant 
appreciation of your eternal destiny, it has failed in its objective, for, "To mould men 
after the model of the Man-God. . . . this is the ideal and the purpose of the University of 
Santa Clara." 

It is not enough, then, to produce good professional men and good career men. 
Santa Clara aims at the double ideal of good 1 awyers, good doctors, good engineers who are 
also good men. May you be such always and may God and His Mother guide you to your 
eternal home. 

Reverend Patrick A. Donohoe, S.J., Ph.D. 
President 



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Director of 
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Director of Student 
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Rev. James P. Morrlssey, S.J. 



Alumnus and fourteenth president of Santa Clara College, Father James P. Morrissey, S.J., might well be 
called its second founder. January 12, 1777 marks the humble beginning of the Mission School under the Fran- 
ciscan Padres Tomas de la Pena and Jose de la Murguia. Great work for God was continued by such sons of St. 
Francis as Padres Rafael Moreno, Diego Garcia, later first Bishop of California and by Magin Catala. But in 
1845, Padre Jose del Real witnessed the secularization of the Mission by Mexican decree. 

In 1851, Father John Nobili, S.J., a true nobleman of Rome was commissioned by Right Reverend Joseph 
Sadoc Alemany, O.P., Bishop of San Francisco, to rehabilitate the Mission and found the College of St. Clare. 
With one hundred dollars to his name and a gift of fifty dollars from the Bishop, Father Nobili started his work. 
He dedicated the college to St. Joseph, opening its doors on his feast, March 19, 1851, with a faculty of five, a 
student body of twelve and a staff made up of one nurse and an Indian cook. 

The progressive administrations of such men as Father Nicholas Congiato, S.J., Father Burchard Villiger, S.J., 
Father Aloysius Varsi, S.J., who built "The Ship" in 1870, and Father Robert Kenna, S.J., all contributed to the 
spectacular growth of the little college. But it was Father Morrissey more than any other who broadened and 
reordered the campus, revolutionized the curriculum and changed the status of Santa Clara from college to 
University. 

Fifty years ahead of his time in administration, he sketched a campus blueprint for Greater Santa Clara and 
he built the Faculty Residence and O'Connor Hall. He opened the College of Law and the College of Engineering 
and Architecture, reorganized the arts courses and improved the pre-medical program. 

Thirty thousand alumni and friends attended the Jubilee Year celebration of Santa Clara when the twin 
buildings Father Morrissey built were blessed. A man of courage, he spoke out clearly and boldly on that 
occasion. "We have asked your help and you are here thirty thousand strong to nerve our hearts and strengthen 
our arms. This is a cause to which no sane and enlightened man can long be indifferent. . . . During the year just 
past, we received for this work from our devoted friends approximately $50,000. We are grateful. During the 
same period, the University of California, richly subsidized by the State, received in addition to all this assistance, 
donations by private individuals amounting to more than $800,000. If the Catholic people of this community 
would but contribute as liberally to Santa Clara . . . Catholic university students would be prepared for life in a 
Catholic atmosphere. We invite you, then, to contribute your energy and your resources according to your ability 
to our work which is God's work that the Catholic peopl e of the West may possess their own university on a spot 
where higher learning- first lighted its torch in Western America!" 



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M.A., Gonzaga, 1938 
Education, Philosophy 



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Edwin A, Beilharz 

Ph.D., California, 1951 



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Ph.D., Stanford, 1928 
Education 




Rev. Joseph S. Brusher, S.J. 

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Michael Buckley, Jr. 

M.S.E.E., Purdue, 1933 
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M.S.M.E., California, 1958 
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M.A., Gonzaga, 1919 



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A B., San Jose State, 1928 
EngiJieering 



Thomas N. Fast 
B.S., Santa Clara, 1949 



Thomas Fenyo 

Ph.D., U.C.L.A., 1956 
Director of Music 



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Ishmael M. Ferry, S.F.C. 

Military Science 




Eugene J. Fisher 

B.M.E., Santa Clara, 1950 
Engineering 



Francis R. Flaim 

Ph.D., Stanford, 1956 
Biology 



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Rev. Thomas J. Flynn, S.J. 

S.T.L.,Alma, 1951 
Ph.D.,Fordhani, 1956 
Philosophy 






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Julian F. Foster 

M.A., Oxford, 1955 
Political Science 





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Richard A. Garibaldi 

B.S., Santa Clara, 1958 
Athletics 



Martin C. Glavina 

M.A., California, 1928 
German 



Clausin D. Hadley 

Ph.D., Wisconsin, 1937 
Business Administration 



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B.S., Wisconsin, 1947 
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Business Administration, 
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Robert W. Hayes 

M.A., Hawaii, 19^7 
Speech 



Rev. Carl H. Hayn, SJ. 

S.T.L.,Alma, 1948 
Ph.D., St. Louis, 1935 
Physics 



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B.A., Kentucky, 1952 
Military Science 










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Military Science 








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Ph.D., Princeton, 1950 
Mathematics 



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M.S., California, 1951 
Engineering 



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William R. James 

M.A., San Jose State, 1956 
Speech, Drama 



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M.S., UCLA, 1954 
Engineering 



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Joseph P. Kelly 

L.L.M.,N.Y.U., 1939 
Business Law 





Rev. Geo. V. Kennard, S.J. 

I\LA., St. Louis, 1949 
Ph.D., Candid, USC 



Rev. Francis J. Koenig, 
S.J. 

Ph D., St. Louis, 1957 
Chemistry 






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Warsaw Polytechnic Ins., 
1936 
Engineering 



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Wi+old Krassowski 

M.5., Purdue, 1954 
Sociology 







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Ph D , California, 1933 
Chairman, Political 
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Maj. Jean La Marre 

M.S., California, 1949 



Capt. George G. Layman 
B.S., Oklahoma State, 1932 
Military Science 






Charles W. Logue 

PhD , St. Johns, 1931 



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Rev. T. Mackin, SJ. 

S.T.D., Gregorian, 1958 
Chairman, Theology 



Philip T. McCormick 

Ph D , Notre Dame, 1934 
Physics 



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Rev. Charles A. 

McQuillan, S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1927 
Philosophy 



Robert G. Meiners 

L.L.M., Harvard, 19^7 
Law 






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M.B.A., Stanford, 1948 
Business Administration 















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Austin P. Morris 
S.J. 

L.L.B., California, 1950 
Law 






Robert I. Murray 

M.S., Stanford, 1951 
Engineering 







Henry P. Nettesheim 

M.S., Stanford, 1951 
Engineering 



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M.A., Gonzaga, 1926 

S.T.L., St. Mary's, Kansas, 

1933 
Theology 





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Rev. Vincent J. O'Sullivan 
S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1936 



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Herold M. Everton 

LL.B., Golden Gate College, 
1955 
Business Administration 



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John Pagani 

Ph.D., Stanford, 1951 
Bushiess A dmin istra tion 



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-4 - 




Gerald J. Phelan, S J. 

B.S., Loyola of L.A., 1930 
English 






I--I*. i»:*i-ftl..-5.:%i--l^>,V/iS?Sir«i.t'Jiii:iiK; ■ 




*tl 



Richard K. Pefley 

M.S., Stanford, 1951 
Chair^nan, Mechanical 



Engineering 



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!!(/. 



felf 



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- 




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>;V 


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• 







Rev. Joseph J. Pociask 

SJ. 

M.A.. Gonzaga, 1937 
S.T.L.,Alma, 1943 
English 




■ i f,* 



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m 




m\ 





Robert J. Pfeiffer 


*r J 


Ph.D., Candid., Cornell 




1958 




Chemistry 






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'V 





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John J. Quinn 

Ph.D., Stanford, 1956 
English 



m 




Karl A. Raven 

M..4., Colorado, 1948 
Ph.D., Candid, UCLA, 

1959 
Biology 



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Sgt. David J. Reina 

B.B.A., Washington, 1934 
Military Science 



. li'Ufl '\ 



t'0'k''cf|if 



I ' 







24 
I;-' 



Rev. Arthur F. Rutledge 
S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1945 
Theology 









Cni^'i i' y 



€~ 



$:W^ 






v-A^^ 




-"■Vt-I- ^^UJr^^:>^\i^I[XiiiiZ];ZJCMi^ij^xlil^^ .1 






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Richard M. Schmidt 

M.^., Washington, 1943 
English 






i '.-.-cur- 1 vi 





M§ 



' ' 








"-:-:- - 


!> 


'A^ : 


^~; 




J 



-I 






y< William F. Sheehan, Jr. 

i;;^ Ph.D., Cal. Inst, of 
''■,) Techjiology, 1952 

Chemistry 













Rev. Walter E. Schmidt 
S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1936 
Director, SC Youth 
Village 




Rev. William Shepherd 
S.J. 

Confessor 








Robert F. Shea 

M.A., South Dakota, 1933 
Speech, Drama 





Major William M. Shirey 

B.S., U.S. Military Academy, 
1944 
Military Science 









iii 



■m. 









i-*?^^ ; 



A- 




Major Arthur E. Smoot 
A.B., Lynchburg College, 

1936 

Military Science 




Rev. Arthur D. Spearman 
S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1927 
Archivist 






vr.. 







;>:vt>'^ 



>;^^;?-^ 



Richard J. Stanek .-kv-:-: 

P/;.D., Loyola, Chicago, 1936 !\'"'>'^' 

Languages v :'.::!•.•••'■ 







Rev. Alexander Tait 
SJ. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1940 
Theology 



Harold M. Tapay 

MS, Washiugtoti, 1949 
Chairman, Civil 




James F. Twohy 

B.A., Santa Clara, 1907 
Graduate Student, 

Harvard, 1907-09 
Governor, Federal Home 

Loati Bank, 1940-46 

Political Science 



Clemens Van Perre 

B.A., Royal Lyceum 
Antwerp, 1908 
French 











■y> 






i 



i 



Victor B. Vari 

M.A., Stanford, 1952 
Spanish, Italian 



-hi 



■1 



James E. Wade 

Ph.D., St. Louis, 1942 
Chairman, English Dept 



k 

i 



I 





Tennant C. Wright, S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1956 
English 



Frederick Wilhelmsen 

Ph. et Litt.D., Madrid, 1958 
Philosophy 



..^f.^,.^,^MhmmimmmummM:mffmiim^^ 



Gerald L. Alexanderson 

M.S. Stanford, 1958 
Mathematics 

Albert C. Beeson 

M.B.A.,N.Y.U.,1951 
Business Administration 

Louis F. Boitano 

B.S.C., Santa Clara, 1947 
Business Administration 

Rev. Cornelius F. Deeney, S.J. 

Ph.D., Gregorian, 1923 
Theology 

James J. Hanna 

Ph.D., California, 1956 
History 

Robert W. Hayes 
LL.B., Boston College, 1933 
Law 

Eliot Jones 

Ph.D., Harvard, 1913 
Business Administration 

Robert S. Jordan 

M.S.C.E., Stanford, 1954 
Engineering 

Sgt. Emmrich D. Lamb, Jr. 

Ph.B., Creighton, 1941 
Military Science 

Gordon F. Levi 

M.B.A., Stanford, 1951 
Business Administration 



Rev. Thomas J. Mahon, S.J. 

Ph.D. Barcelona, 1919 
S.T.D.,Louvain, 1928 
Theology 

Rev. Vincent T. McGinty, S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1945 
Theology 

Rev. Raymond I. McGrorey, S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1931 
Counsellor 

Samuel D. O'Brien 

LL.B., Santa Clara, 1951 
Law 

Rev. John P. O'Connell, S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1919 
Counsellor 

Rev. Daniel A. O'Sullivan, S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1950 
Philosophy 

Edwin J. Owens 
LL.B., Harvard, 1922 
Law 

Jack A. Peterson 

M.S. in EE, Idaho, 1953 
Engineering 

Herman R. Roesti 

B. A., Santa Clara, 1942 
Business Administration 

William D. Sauers 

LL.B., Stanford, 1952 
Law 



Peter A. Szego 

B.S., Stanford, 1947 
Engineering 

Sgt. Wylie E. Thompson 

Military Science 

Joseph M. Triclcett 

Ph.D., Stanford, 1953 

Business Administration 

Austen D. Warburton 

LL.B., Santa Clara, 1941 
Law 

Alvin M. White 

M.A., U.C.L.A., 1954 
Mathematics 

Rev. John C. Wright, S.J. 

M.A., Gonzaga, 1949 
Assistant Librarian 

Brother James Dunn, S.J. 

Sacristan 

Brother Daniel Mcintosh, S.J. 

Buyer 

Brother Angelo Moneta, S.J. 

Sacristan 

Brother Patrick Skelly, S.J. 

Infirmarian 



27 




Isabel de Saisset 



This cultural center of the University was the gift of Isabel de Saisset of San Jose who died in 1950. 
Desiring to leave a fitting place for the paintings of her brother Ernest who was educated at Santa Clara, she 
willed properties and the artistic works of her brother to his Alma Mater. 

Isabel and Ernest were children of the French born Pedro de Saisset, a San Jose lawyer and business man 
who brought electric power to the Santa Clara valley in 1882. He incorporated the Brush Electric Light Com- 
pany in that year and bought the famed two hundred and eight foot Light Tower that stood high above the 
intersection at Santa Clara and Market Streets in the early eighties. 

From 1880 to 1883, his son Ernest received his first adult art training from the Jesuit Brother Bartholomew 
Tortore, S.J., who was instructor in art and drawing at the college, and here it was that Ernest made his 
vigorous head study of Father Michael Accolti, S.J., companion to Father Nobili of the founding days of Santa 
Clara. 

Ernest continued his studies at the Ecole des Beaux Arts under Adolphe Bouguereau in Paris, and his 
portraits and pastorals created in the Bouguereau and Foussin tradition are on exhibit in the Gallery. 

Other permanent collections have been added since the opening of the de Saisset Gallery in 1955 including 
the Chinese objets d'art of Mary Halbrook Knight of Burlingame, the Mexican and French collections of Mr. 
E. V. D'Berger of Fresno, the miniatures of Dr. Josef Hilpert, the Japanese collection of the E. J. Griffiths of 
Hillsborough, the water colors of F. McClatchy Richardson of Sacramento and the symbolic portraits of Henry 
Edmiston of Los Angeles. The lower level of the Gallery contains the University's Californiana of Franciscan 
and Jesuit mission exhibits and the Father Galtes Mineral and Archeological Exhibits. 

Other exhibits as well as concerts and lectures make the Gallery a font of enrichment for the students and 
friends of the University. Father Joseph Pociask, S.J., is the Director of the Gallery and he is assisted by the 
Gallery Associates, a cultural society he founded in 1956. 



28 




s 

e 
ft 
a 
t 
e 



Back row, !-r: Leon Panetta, Ron Li, Denny Ferguson, Ron Lopes, Steve Witt. 

Front row: Don Johnson, Jim Kerins, Don Eaton, Jerry Banchero, Paui Lagomarsino, Sam Lavorato, Ted Ker- 

hulas, John Gallagher, John Casey, Jerry Kerr, Lou Castruccio. 



The history of the Santa Clara Senate is the history of a disintegrating state and society, in which men 
became self-seeking, while social and political problems became the tools of contending factions fighting for 
power, which caused an integrated Senate to atrophy, leaving in its place lust for power and personal advantage. 



Hiatinqui^hed Senwce Awand 



Ted, a man known by all Santa Clarans, is the type of man 
that his fellow classmates point to with a feeling of pride. For 
here is a man that has given of himself to keep Santa Clara on 
the top of the crest of the universities in the nation. We do 
not say that Ted does not have ambition, but we say that his 
ambition is tempered with a proper hierarchy of values. Be- 
cause of his foresight in seeing what Santa Clara was in need of 
while he attended the University and the courage and determi- 
nation to see his dreams frutify, We, the Students of Santa Clara, 
have presented him with the "ASUSC Distinguished Service 
Award." 



32 



Ted Kerhulas 





L-R: Pat Owings, Mike McKay, Richard Dit+man, Al Brindle. 



Recognition Committee 




John Bach, Chairman 



33 



Hal Petroni, Chuck Stone, George Brennan 





*}ai^i*f i>a 




34 




Cathi Hayes Sings Cool 




SJn the Skill 




The Strugglers Jump to Ragtime. 




Spectacles Shine 



V 



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35 




Spectacles Plus Two. 





a 
I 
J 



Top, l-r: Greg Givvin, Roger Sheerin, Al Brindle, Joe Royere, Ryan McKeon, Tony Diepenbrock. Bottom: Rich 
Kobrlti, John Fassio, Jim O'Brien, Phil Bannan. 



Standing, l-r: Norwood Nedonf\, Bill Regan, Joe Freitas, Phil Barry. Kneeling: Dave Doyle, Dan 
Shellooe, Dan Flynn, Gabe Gutierrez. 



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36 




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President Lavorato 




Panel Speaks to Seniors 



This year the Senior Class was provided a brief 
preview of what lies ahead in their search for success 
and accomplishment in their chosen fields. Senior 
Class President Sam Lavorato aided by Jim Mangan, 
approached the Alumni in hopes of sponsoring a 
Senior-Alumni Day in which the Seniors would be 
given the opportunity to meet men, graduates of their 
university, who have risen on the ladder of success. 

Speaking for the Senior Class, we wish to thank the 
Alumni for giving us the opportunity to meet them 
on an informal basis. 



A 

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Pre-Meds Receive Advice 



37 



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Top, l-r: Ted Kerhulas, Paul Lagomarsino, Jim Mangan, Joe Brock, Bart 
Lally, Chuck Stone. Middle Row: Tom Weldon, Jerry Peters, Dave Daw- 
son. Front: George Brennan, Phil Favro. 



O' 



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George Brennan Pete Rooney 

Terry Dorsey, Chairman 



38 




o 



Front Row, l-r: Jerry Kerr, Jim Mangan, Dave Dawson, Chuck Stone, B^ck Row: Jerry Peters, Paul La- 
gomarsino, Phil Bannan, Bart Lally. 



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Public 

Relatione. 

Committee 




.i^v-'^a. .'..-y , 



Rattles and Rumbles, and Tom Malloy, Chairman. 



39 




Top, l-r: Terry Dorsey, Art Schmidt, Ted Kerhulas, Barry Cummings, Vincent Donohoe, Jim Mangan. 
Second Row: Paul Lagomarsino, George Brennan, Peter Rooney, Bill Cuneo, Hal Petroni, Tom 
Weldon. First Row: Charles Stone, Bart Lally, Dave Dawson, Jerry Peters. 



d 
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40 



Pete Rooney 




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Back Row: l-r: Edward King, Steve Witt, Sam Lavorato, Pat Owings, Barry Cummings. 
Middle Row: Jim Kerlns, Paul Lagomarsino, Ron Li, Ted Kerhulas, Leon Panetta. 
Front Row: Lou Castruccio, Jerry Banchero, Peter Rooney. 



Top, l-r: Charles Stone, Barry Cummings, Nick Livak. Middle Row: 
Jim Mangan, Paul Lagomarsino, Terry Dorsey, Pat Owings. Front: Art 
Schmidt, Ted Kerhulas, Edward King. 



» 



I 



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S 



h 



X> .. 



" I 



a 



I 





Top, l-r: Wells Longshore, Bill Kruse, Peter Giannini, Gary Smith, Bill Regan, Brian Casey, Peter Rooney, 
Dennis Shellooe, Ken Svilich, Bill McKay. Bottom: John Hedberg, John Ford, Leon Panetta, Norm Matteoni. 



p 




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Top Row: Jim Mangan, Phil Favro, Barry Cummings. Bottom: Tom Bannan, Pete Brockman, Mike 
Sauer, Paul Schafer, Ron Li, Jerry Kerr. Reclining: Leon Lambert. 



42 




p 

e 

n. 

C a 
o o 
m n 
m w 
i c 
t 1 
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Standing: Thorstien Veblen. Seated: Dennis McCosker, Dennis Kehoe, Bob Kirrene, 
John Peterson, Ron Li. 



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C c t 

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m t 
m o 

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Seated, l-r: Ted Laitinen, Mike Sauer, Leon Panetta, Bill Berq, John Hedberg. Stand- 
ing: Don Johnson, Greg Givvin, Bill Cuneo, Bob Florian, Tim Finney. 



43 



Vmiideni'i 



Daif 





Buzzard and Sorem in the lead. 



Dawson goes ahead for good. 



The Class of 59 for the third year in a row dashed off with top 
honors on President's Day. Led by the superb efforts of Dave Dawson, 
Jim Taylor and Nelson Sorem the Seniors found little competition. 
Jim, the Master, Taylor set a new President's Day record in the day's 
events, scoring individually 25J points. 

The Senior Class, confident of victory in the softball game with 
the faculty, met their match in the sterling pitching performance of 
"Rookie of the Year," Fr. Pat Donohoe. The faculty soared ahead in 
the early innings, never to falter. 




Taylor against Ferguson (?) and ? 



Lago looks in envy. 




44 




L 
e 
c 
t 



i " 'W/'W 



s 



t 

e 



Back Row: Al Brindle, Barry Cummlngs, Elmer Ferguson. Second Row: John Casey, Art Schmidt, Paul 
Lagomarslno, Don Johnson. Front: Phil Bannan. 





Dr. Logue makes introduction 



45 



Co-Chairmen Lagomarsino and Schmidt 




James E. Walsh 



Senior resident students of Santa Clara make their home in a hall honoring a distinguished alumnus and 
friend of the University— Mr. James E. Walsh. From his scholastic days at St. Ignatius in San Francisco and at 
Santa Clara College in the late seventies down to his death in 1932, he was devoted to the Fathers and their work. 

"I am dying," he whispered to one of the Fathers, "but Mrs. Walsh does not know it. And I do not wish 
her to know it. Now I am leaving all my estate in trust to Mrs. Walsh while she lives. After her death, I have 
made arrangements that it be distributed to charities in which I am interested, particularly to St. Ignatius and 
to Santa Clara." 

The will of Mr. Walsh was a masterpiece in that he forgot almost no Catholic charity and included several 
Protestant, Jewish and secular institutions of public service. Gifts and bequests of Mr. and Mrs. Walsh built the 
Varsi Library, and the two campus halls named after them here at Santa Clara; their gifts made possible the 
building of the Father Richard A. Gleason Library at the University of San Francisco, the Theological Library 
at Alma College, the Province Infirmary at the Sacred Heart Novitiate of Los Gatos, the chapel at St. Vincent's 
School for Boys in San Rafael; and some sixty other institutions of California conducted by Franciscans, Domini- 
cans, Paulists, Maryknoll Fathers, the Christian Brothers; all the Catholic hospitals of San Francisco, many parishes 
and convents— all were beneficiaries of this estate in excess of two million dollars. 

Mr. Walsh, a native son, left Santa Clara College in 1876 to enter the brokerage office of his uncle, Ned 
Cahill, in San Francisco. From there he soon moved to the Nevada Bank which had been organized in 1875 
by the bonanza partners Mackay, Fair, Flood and O'Brien. After an apprenticeship in banking, he was taken 
into the personal office of James Clair Flood and served as manager and associate of the Flood Estate for forty 
years until his death. It was in this career that Mr. Walsh established his fortune in the days before the Income 
Tax Law of 1913. 

Mr. Walsh was a perfect gentleman, attest his friends; always gracious, possessed of a rich dignity and of a 
vibrance of character that made him a striking personality. His two children died at birth and Mr. Walsh 
"adopted" as his own, the boys of every college, seminary and orphange of Northern California. His great heart 
embraced the souls of countless orphans and the underprivileged, and he was not unmindful of the missions of 
the Church. 

A nobleman of God, James E. Walsh shall ever be remembered by his boys at Santa Clara. 



46 




Senion. Week 



With final exams a thing of the past, the Class of 1959 capped its college days with the traditional Senior 
Week activities. Monday through Thursday found several of the members on retreat at El Retiro San Inigo in 
Los Altos. 

On Thursday evening, the California Country Club in San Bruno hosted the graduates for their annual 
Senior Ball. Friday featured the Baccalaureate Mass in the morning and the Senior-Parent dinner in the 
evening. 

Saturday morning, 232 degrees were conferred in the University gardens. 




tcti> 





Mr. S. Allan Hancock 





Joseph J. Banchero, J; 




Honorable Menf 



Douglas 




Dei+a Sigma Pi Scholarship 
Prize for the highest average 
in Business Administration 



, lAYTON C. BARBEAU 

Religion Prize 

Handlery Prize for contribution to 

student publications 



•Hwdfl 




. ^^_ se Medal for the^ 

age in rinance 



JROMWELL B,: NOTTINGIHAM- 

i he Isabel Jones Prize; for • ousfanclmg 
f-cholarshiptn Business A<lminis+ratj6n 





noic 

CommiiAioninq 




Colonel William P. Whelihan 
. commissioning his new officers 




Sam Lavora+o, President 



One *Jhouaand Yline Hundned 
Jittif. nine 



The history of the Class of 1959 during this its concluding year 
is crammed with advancement both academically and socially. The 
purpose of this paragraph is not that of a second valedictory but rather 
to give the spirit of this group of men who have studied, relaxed, but 
most importantly, advanced in the environment that is Santa Clara. 
Within the depths of each of its members certain particular highlights 
will come to mind to capture one's own interpretation of Santa Clara. 
While the class, or at least many of its individuals, seemed to have 
been involved in a number of squabbles with administrative personnel 
we its members feel the Class of 1959 was a well balanced class. Some 
of our members excelled academically, others brought recognition to 
our University on the sporting pages across the nation. But of more 
lasting importance, each was brought to a maturity which is the aim 
of Santa Clara. 



John Hayes 
Sgt.-at-Arnns 

Pete Rooney 
Treasurer 

Bruce Bruno 
Vice-President 

Warde Chittenden 
Secretary 



56 






Robert G. Alves, B.S.C. 

Los Bancs, California 
B.A.A., Red Hat Band, 
murals. 



Intra- 




Gordon G. Abbott, B.S.C. 

San Jose, California 



John A. Bach, B.S. 

Milwaukee, Wisconsin 

Sodality, Kappa Zeta Phi, Black- 
stone Society, Prefect, Recogni- 
tion Com., Chairman, Intra- 
mural s. 





Nicholas R. Bachelin, B.E.E. 

Pacific Palisades, California 

Glee Club, Engineering Soc, 
A.I.E.E. Tennis. 





Joseph J. Banchero, B.S. 

Seattle, Washington 

A.S.U.S.C. Sgt., at Arms, Kappa 

Zeta Pi, Blackstone Society, Who's 

Who. 



Max D. Baer. B.S.C. 

Sacramento, California 
B.A.A., Boxing, Golf. 




57 




Thomas A. Bannan, B.S. 

San Marino, California 
Rally Committee, Redwood, Intra- 
murals, Nobile Club, Sodality, 
Sanctuary Soc. 




Clayton C. Barbeau, B.S. 

Sacramento, California 

The Santa Clara, The Owl, Alpha 
Sigma Nu, Foch Debate, N.F.C. 
C.S. 




Robert C. Barrett, Jr.. B.S. 
San Francisco, California 
Rifle Team, K.S.C.U., Clay 
Greene, Cross Currents Club. 



M. 




Ronald F. Bauer. B.E.E. 
Newport, Oregon 

Tau Beta Pi, Alpha Sigma Nu, 
Sodality, Intramurals. 




James M. Bennett, B.A. 
Sacramento, California 

Forensic Society, Thomist Society, 
Sodality, Boxing, Intramurals. 





William N. Berg, B.S. 

Long Beach, California 

Sodality, Blackstone Society, 
I.R.C. Redwood. 







Herman Bet+encourt, B.M.E 

Niles, California 

Engineering Society, A.S.M.E. 



George Bertuccelli, B.E.E. 
Stockton, California 

Engineering Society. I.R.C. 




Richard Bischoff, B.E.E. 

Campbell, California 
Tau Beta Pi. 






Richard Bauerle, B.M.E. 
Saratoga, California 
A.S.M.E; A.LE.E.-I.R.E; 

neering Society. 



Engi- 



Erwin Bork, Jr*, B.S.C. 
Redwood City, California 



Charles Bodine. B.M.E. 

Lindsay, California 





George W. Brennan, B.S.C. 
Menio Park, California 

Election Coinm.; Redwood; Delta 
Sigma Pi; In tram lira Is; Recogni- 
tion Comm.; Student Advisory 
Committee. 




Peter M. Brockman, B.S. 
San Francisco, California 

Kappa Zeta Phi; Nobili Club; 
Blackstone; Rally Committee. 



Bruce E. Bruno, B.S. 
San Anselmo, California 

Senior Class Vice-Pres.; Kappa 
Zeta Phi; Mendel; Blackstone; 
Cross Currents; Intramnrals. 




Eugene A. Burdick, B.S. 
Crescent City, California 

Sodality Prefect; Alpha Sigma 
Nu; Physics Club; Frosh Advisory 
Board; Intramnrals. 





Richard R. Callahan, B.S.C. 
Palo Alto, California 
B.A.A.; Kappa Zeta Phi; Intra- 
mnrals. 



R, Thomas Burke, B.S. 
San Francisco, California 

Blackstone; I.R.C.; Nobili Club, 
Intramurals; Ski Club; B.A.A. 



60 






Hugh A. Campbell, B.S.C. 
Santa Rosa, California 




Walter L. Cameron, B.C.E. 

Napa, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi, Engineering So- 
ciety, Student Recruiting Camm., 
Intramurals. 



Charles E. Canciila, B.C.E. 
Burlingame, California 
A.S.C.E., Kappa Zeta Pi, Engi- 
neering Society, Intramurals. 




John F. Cepollina, B.M.E. 
Oakland, California 
A.S.M.E., Ski Club, Scabbard and 
Blade, Engineering Society. 





David H. Colby, B.E.E. 

Santa Clara, California 



Warde P. Chittenden, B.S.C. 
San Antonio, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi, Delta Sigma Pi, 
Scabbard and Blade, Intramurals. 








Richard L. Conser, B.S.C. 
Mountain View, California 
B.A.A.; Ski Club; D.S.A. 




James P. Conn, B.S.C. 

Pasadena, California 

Rally Comm.; Intramurals. 




Vernon A. Corea, B.M.E. 

Santa Clara, California 
A.S.M.E.; Tail Beta Pi; Engineer- 
ing Society. 




Barry W. Cunnmings, B.S.C. 
San Francisco, California 

Junior Class Treasurer; Kappa 
Zeta Plii; Redwood; B. A. A.; Intra- 
murals (chairman). 




Thomas B. Dakan, B.C.E. 
San Gabriel, California 

Engineering Society; A.S.C.E.; 
Water Polo. 




Richard F. Dalton, B.S. 

Seattle, Washington 

Student Prefect: Varsity Baseball; 
M.V.P. Intramural Football (Sen- 
ior). 





John H. Degregori, B.S.C. 
Los Banos, California 

Delta Sizma Pi; Intramural Bas- 
ketball. 





Vincent R. Donohue, B.M.E. 
San Francisco, California 
A.S.M.E.; Sanctuary Society, Engi- 
neering Society, Intramurals. 



Terrence W. Dorsey, B.S.C. 
Sacrannento, California 

Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and 
Blade; Student On-Campus Pub- 
licity Chairman. 





Ronald Enos, B.S.C. 
Los Banos, California 



Bruce M. Douglas, B.C.E. 

Fortuna, California 
Sodality; A.S.C.E.; Tail Beta Pi; 
Engineering Society; Student Pre- 
fect. 




Donald J. Eaton, B.S. 
Emmett, Idaho 

Student Body President; Sodality; 
Sanctuary Society; N.F.C.C.S. 






Philip C. Favro, B.S. 
San Francisco, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi, Vice-Pres.; Intra- 
mural Comm., Chairman. 



Dennis B. Ferguson, B.S.C. 

Portland, Oregon 

BAA. Kappa Zeta Pi; A.S.U.S.C. 

Vice-Pres.; Lecture Series Comm.; 

Intramurals, 







Gary E. Fisher, B.S. 
San Jose, California 

Day Students Assn.; 



Intramurals. 




lti;-#^"- 




Wilfred Fong 

Sari Francisco, California 





Joseph R. Gallucci, B.S.C. 

Day Students Assn., Pres.; Black- 
stone Sac; B.A.A.; The Santa 
Clara, Managing Ed.; Intramu- 
rals. 




John L Gaddis, B.C.E. 

San Mateo, California 
A.S.C.E.; Golf, Intramurals. 






James R Gill. B.S. 
San Jose, California 

D.S.A.; Varsity Baseball. 




Gary P. Glavinovich, B.S. 
Albany, California 

Kappa Zeta Phi; Intramurals; 
Boxi72g; Blackstone. 




John W. Goodfellow, Jr., 
B.M.E. 

Oakland, California 

Engineering Soc; Variety Shows. 




Donald C. Gottwals, B.M.E. 

Santa Clara, California 

D.S.A.; Engineering Society; 

A.S.M.E. 




Norman G. Gunther, B.S. 

El Paso, Texas 

Physics Club; K.S.C.U.; P.A.S.A; 

Cross Currents. 




.^^tJf^Sr 




David C. Giusti, B.S.C. 
San Mateo, California 
B.A.A. 



66 






Jerald T. Hamma, B.C.E. 
San Francisco, California 

Engineering Society; A.S.C.E. 



James C. Hankal, B.S. 
San Jose, California 

Day Students Assn.; Tennis. 



James F. Hadwin, B.S. 

Santa Clara, California 

Physics Society. 







David M. Higgins, B.C.E. 

Sacramento, California 

Block S.C.; A.S.C.E.; Varsity 

Baseball. 



Ronald F. Heron, B.S. 

Santa Clara, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi; Mendel Society; 
Clay M. Greene; Glee Club; Intra- 
murals. 



John R. Hayes, B.S.C. 
Los Angeles, California 

Delta Sigma Pi, Kappa Zeta Pi; 
Scabbard and Blade; Block S.C.; 
Varsity Basketball. 



67 





Carl L Hopkins. B.E.E. 

Watsonville, California 



Edward A. Higuera, B.S. 
Holtville, California 

Physics Society. 





John L. Ivanovich, B.S.C. 
Watsonville, California 
Delta Sigma Pi; B.A.A. 




John A, Kaska, B.S. 
Diablo Heights, Canal Zone 

Sanctuary Society; P.A.S.A.; Stu- 
dent Prefect; Soccer. 




Duncan J. Kelley, B.S.C. 
San Jose, California 

Glee Club; Delta Sigma Pi; Band; 
Bowling. 




Anthony D. Kelley, B.M.E. 
San Luis Obispo, California 

Engineering Society; A.S.M.E. 





Theodore P. Kerhulas, B.S. 

Belmont, California 

A.S.U.S.C. Corresponding Sec; 

Kappa Zeta Pi; Who's Who; The 

Santa Clara; Forensic Society, 

President. 



James H. Kerins, B.E.E. 

Sacramento, California 
A.I.E.E.; I.R.E.; Tau Beta Pi; 
Alplia Sigyna Nu, Kappa Zeta Pi; 
Scabbard and Blade. 




William F. Koehmstedt, B.E.E. 
Santa Clara, California 
A.I.E.E.-I.R.E.; Glee Club; Cam 
era Club. 






Paul M. Lagomarsino, B.S. 

Sacramento, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi; Mendel Society; 
Arts and Science Comrn., Chair- 
man; Lecture Series, Chairman; 
Intramurals. 



Harry N. Lalor. B.C.E. 

Santa Rosa, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi; A.S.C.E.; Nobili 
Club; Engineering Society. 




Bartholomew C. Lally, Jr., B.S. 

Mission San Jose, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi; Redwood; The 
Santa Clara; Sanctuary Society; 
Intramurals. 




Leon J. Lambert, B.S.C. 

St. Helena, California 
B.A.A.; Ski Club; Nobili 
Volleyball; Redwood; 
Clara. 



^, 



Club; 
Santa 




Salva+ore A. Lavorato, B.S.C. 

Salinas, California 

Senior Class President; B.A.A.; 

Kappa Zeta Phi; Delta Sigma Pi; 

Who's Who; Scabbard and Blade; 

Intramurals. 



Dennis W. Lid, B.S. 
San Francisco, California 

Cheerleader; Clay M. Greene 
Players; Scabbard and Blade; 
K.S.C.U.; Ski Club; Glee Club. 





Nicholas J. Livak, B.S. 
San Jose, California 

Santa Clara, Editor; Redwood; 
Blackstone ; Kappa Zeta Phi; Scab- 
bard and Blade; D.S.A. Intramu- 
rals. 




Michael J. Lof+us, B.M.E. 

Redwood City, California 

Engineering Society; A.S.M.E. 




Raynnond A. Long, B.E.E. 

Santa Clara, California 




Robert J. Machado. B.M.E. 

Byron, California 

A.S.M.E.; Engineering Society. 




Thomas W. Malloy, B.A. 
Daly City, California 
I.R.C., Pres.; Thomists; Alpha 
Sigma Nu; Blackstone Society; 
Ryland Debate; Forensic Society; 
Who's Who; Cross Currents; Pub- 
lic Relations Comm. 



Ronald P. Lopes, B.S.C. 

Vallejo, California 

B.A. A., Presiderit; Kappa Zeta Pi; 
Delta Sigma Pi; Who's Who; Al- 
pha Sigma Nu. 



m 




Thomas O. Maloney, B.S. 
Peidmont, California 

Sanctuary Society, Mendel Society. 




Albert P. Malvino, B.E.E. 

Redwood City, California 

Engineering Society; Tan 
Pi. 




James G. Mangan, Jr., B.S.C. 

Sacramento, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi: Blackstone So- 
ciety; B.A. A.; RediL'ood; Cheer- 
leader, Intramurals. 



Beta 







Richard M. Middleton. B.S.C. 

Pasadena, California 

Delta Sigma Pi; B.A.A.; Intramu- 

rals; Ski Club. 




William M. McGuire, Jr., 
B.E.E. 

Castro Valley, California 

Engineering Society; K.S.C.U.; 
Tan Beta Pi; Boxing; Intramu- 
rals: A.I.E.E.-I.R.E. 



Roger A. Milton, B.M.E. 
King City, California 
Ejigineeving Society; A.S.M.E.; 
Intramurals. 




James W. Mitchell. B.A. 
Atherton, California 

Clay M. Greene Players; K.S.C.U.; 
Sanctuary Society; Thomists; 
Cross Currents. 





William D. Mowatt, B.S. 

Stockton, California 

Red Hat Band; Literary Club; 
Nobili Club; I.R.C. 



George E. Mohun, B.S. 
Menio Park, California 

Student Prefect; Mendel; D.S.A 



71 





John R. Murphy, B.S. 

Sacramento, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi; Sodality; Varsity 
Water Polo; Sgt. at Arms, Fresh- 
man. 







Gordon A. Nistler, B.M.E. 
Santa Barbara, California 
President, A.S.M.E.; Tau Beta Pi. 






Cromwell B. Nottingham, 
B.S.C. 

San Francisco, California 





Vincent H. O'Donnell, B.S.C. 
Belmont, California 



James P. O'Rourke, B.S.C. 

Walla Walla, Washington 
Delta Sigma Pi; Block S.C.; Scab- 
bard and Blade; B.A.A.; Varsity 
Baseball; All C.I.B.A. 1938-1939. 



73 




Terrence E. Orr, B.C.E. 

Lancaster, California 

Engineering Society; A.S.C.E.; 
Boxing. 




Wallace P. Owings, B.S.C. 

Los Angeles, California 

Kappa Zeta Phi; Shident Prefect; 
Frosh Basketball; B.A.A.; Student 
Court: Intramurals. 



H.;' 
S 




Neil R. Paquette, B.S. 
Phoenix, Arizona 

Sodality; Sanctuary Society; Phys- 
ics Society. 




John T. Parker, B.M.E. 
Los Angeles, California 

Sanctuary Society; Nobili; i^ngi- 
neering Society; Boxing. 




Robert J. Patterson, B.S.C. 
^an Nuys, California 
B.A.A.; Student Prefect; Delta 
Sigma Pi; Intramurals. 





William F. Pearl, B.S.C. 
Santa Clara, California 
B.A.A. 








Harold E. Petroni, B.S. 

South San Francisco, California 

Kappa Zeta Phi; Block S.C.; Rec- 
ognition Comm.; Varsity Baseball; 
Scabbard and Blade; Intramurals. 



Fiori W. Perdichizzi, B.S.C. 
Santa Clara, California 
B.A.A.; D.S.A.; Chess Club. 



Gerald R. Peters, B.S. 
San Francisco, California 

Kappa Zeta Phi, Pres.; Ski Club; 
Mendel; Frosh Advisory Board; 
Archeological Society; Intramu- 
rals. 






Charles W. Reed, B.S.C. 

Santa Clara, California 
B.A.A. 




Robert M. Roach, B.M.E. 

Redwood City, California 

Oivl; Santa Clara; Tennis. 



Edward J. Pisenti, B.S.C. 
Santa Rosa, California 
B.A.A.; D.S.A.; Sodality; Intra- 
murals. 





Paul B. Rooney, B.S.C. 
Portland, Oregon 
B.A.A.; Frosh. Baseball. 




John A. Roffoni, B.S.C. 

Guadalupe, California 

Delta Sigma Pi, Scabbard and 

Blade; Sgt. at Arms, Soph; Varsity 

Wrestling. 



Peter M. Rooney, Jr., B.S. 

Sacramento, California 
Kappa Zeta Pi; I.R.C.; Who's 
Who; Redwood Editor; Black^ 
stone Society; Senior Class Treas- 
urer. 






Micheal T. Sauer, B.S. 

Los Angeles, CaL'fornia 

I.R.C.; The Santa Clara; Sodality; 

Blackstorte Society; Programing 

Chairman; Rally Comm.; Public 

Relations; Redwood. 






Donald E. Savant, B.E.E. 
Oakland, California 
A.I.E.E-I.R.E.; K.S.C.U.; Tau 
Beta Pi; The Santa Clara; Sanctu- 
ary Society; Water Polo. 



Paul W. Schafer, B.S.C. 
North Hollywood, California"' 
A.S.U.S.C. Social Chairman; Jun- 
ior Class President; Alpha Sigma 
Nu; Beta Gamma Sigma; 
N.F.C.C.S. 



7b- 





William C. Sellers. Jr.. B.S.C. 
Boise, Idaho 

Intramural Football; Student Pre 
feet. 



Arthur R. Schmidt, B.S. 
Studio Ci+y, California 

Who's Who; Kappa Zeta Phi; 
Santa Clara, News Editor; Lecture 
Series, Chairman; Student Court. 



George M. Shannan, Jr.. B.S. 
Santa Clara, California 
Clay M. Greene Players, Techni- 
cal Director; K.S.C.U. 





Lloyd T. Scheiey. Jr., B.S. 

San Francisco, California 
K.S.C.U., Manager; Owl. 






Miles A. Sharkey. Jr., B.M.E. 
Fullerton, California 

<i^ Intramurals; Engineering Society. 



77] 



Michael M. Shea, B.S. 

Seattle, Washington 
Kappa Zeta Phi: Block S.C; Var- 
sity Baseball; Blackstone; Scab- 
bard and Blade, Intramurals. 




Terrence T. Shields, B.C.E. 
Auburn, California 




Richard A. Simoni.'B.S.C. 
San Jose, California 

B.A.A.; D.S.A.; Ski Chih; Intra- 
murals. 




Gai! B. Siri, B.S. 
Redwood City, California 

Scabbard and Blade; Redwood; 
Ski Club; Rally Comm.; Social 
Comm.; Intramural Football. 




iv'X'*^ 



William J. Smith, B.S.C. 

San Mateo, California 
B.A.A.; U.S.A. 




Joel D. Sorem, B.K/J.E. 

Ventura, California 

A.S.M.E.; Engineering Society; 

Sodality; Intramurals. 




Nelson B. Sorem, B.M.E. 

Ventura, California 

A.S.M.E.; Engineering Society; 

Intramurals. 



78 






Samuel R. Spencer, B.C.E. 
Fresno, California 

Sodality; Engineering Society. 



Charles B. South III, B.S. 
Santa Clara, California 

Mendel Society; Day Students As- 
sociation. 



Frank L. Soriano, B.S.C. 
Los Banos, California 

Art Editor, The Redwood; Intra- 
murals; Ski Club. 








Kevin J. Sullivan, B.S.C. 

Redwood City, California 

B.A.A.; Day Students Association. 



John J. Sullivan, B.S.C. 

Alhambra, California 

Kappa Zeta Pi; Delta Sig7na Pi, 
Pres.; Sodality; K.S.C.U.; Open 
House Chairman; Intramurals. 



Charles J. Stone, B.M.E. 

Portland, Oregon 

A.S.M.E.; Recognition Comm. 

Intramurals. 



79 





Ronald L Tanno, B.S. 
Santa Clara, California 

Mendel Society; Day Students As- 
sociation. 



James R. Taylor, B.S. 

Los Angeles, California 
Kappa Zeta Phi; Block S.C.; So- 
dality; Varsity Basketball; Intra- 
miirals. 




Carlton E. Vanderbeek, B.E.E. 
Sunnyvale, California 

Pershinir Rifles; Scabbard and 
Blade; ^A.J.E.E. 




Roberto R. Varaona, B.C.E. 
San Salvador, El Salvador 

Latin American Club, Soccer 
Team. 





Robert P. Waegner, B.S.C. 
San Francisco, California 

Sanctuary Society; Sodality; Frosh 
Basketball; Intramurals. 



80 



Thomas P. Weldon, Jr., B.S. 
Santa Maria, California 

President, Blackstone Pre-Legal 
Society; Nobili Club; Student Ad- 
visory Board; Intramurals; Red- 
wood. 






Stephen S. Witt. B.S. 
Redwood City, California 

Day Students Assn; Intramurals. 




David D. Williams, B.S. 

Pasadena, Califarnia 

Blackstone Society, Kappa Zeta 
Pi; Sanctuary Society; Varsity 
Water Polo. 



John L. Wy+mans, B.S.C. 

Redwood City, California 
K.S.C.U.; B.A.A.; Day Students 
Association. 





John P. Hoffman, B.M.E. 

San Diego, California 
Engineering Society. 



William F. Zingheim, B.S. 
San Jose, California 

Mendel Society: Blood Drive 
Committee. 




1958-1959 



PAUL LAGOMARSINO 



Who'd Who 

Amonq Siudenid 

in Amenican Untueiditied 

The annual publication. Who's Who Among Students in American 
Universities and Colleges, honored nineteen members of the Class of '59 
this year. 

The book is published with the main purpose of giving recognition to 
graduating seniors throughout the nation who have proven themselves to 
be outstanding, beth academically and in extra curricular activities, on their 
respective campuses. 

These students have been picked by the executive committee of the 
ASUSC and were approved by the Vice-President in charge of Student 
Affairs, the Academic Vice-President, and the Student Chaplain. The win- 
ners receive a short biographical listing in the Who's Who Book, and 
Certificates of Merit for their worthy and generous contributions to Santa 
Clara. 

The honor of receiving a Who's Who Award is considered one of the 
highest honors here at Santa Clara and the University is also proud to host 
men of such high calibre on its campus. 




TED KERHULAS 





JERRY BANCHERO 



82 



DENNIS FERGUSON 





CLAYTON BARBEAU 



ART SCHMIDT 




JERRY PETERS 





83 



RON BAUER 



NICK LIVAK 





JIM MITCHELL 



TOM MALLOY 




DAVE DAWSON 




84 




SAM LAVORATO 



PETER ROONEY 





DICK DITTMAN 



GENE BURDICK 




JIM KERINS 




85 




RON LOPES 



DON EATON 




Sulf 
Seniou. 




Frank Allen 



Everett Alvarez 




Gerald Benedetti 



Bob Chinchiolo 





Linus Chock 




Ted Cicoletti 



Tim Finney 




Tad McGrath 



Tom Maino 




John Mooney 




Mike Murphy 




Jack Purl 




Pete Wagner 



89 



Bill Webb 




Thomas I. Bergin 



Twenty years ago, Father Louis C. Rudolph, S.J.. (President, 1935-40) dedicated the new law building to 
Santa Clara's first graduate, the honorable Thomas I. Bergin. To Mr. Bergin must be accorded the distinction 
of being the first graduate to receive a degree from any college in the State of California. 

Entering the college from Chile, he completed a brilliant course terminating in a Bachelor of Arts in 1857 
and was also awarded a Master of Arts, honoris causa, in 1865. We read in the college records that in the oral 
examinations or "public exhibitions" of July 10, 1856, "T. Bergin was examined on the twenty four books of the 
Iliad from nine-thirty in the morning until noon, followed by an examination in the various branches of Rational 
Philosophy, anyone in the audience being free to put questions. In the afternoon, from twelve- fifteen until six 
forty-five was devoted to an examination in the natural sciences." 

Partner to the Bergin-McAllister law firm of San Francisco, Mr. Bergin was the most prominent and suc- 
cessful lawyer of the City for many years. His exceptional acumen brought him national prominence in the legal 
world and he was not unmindful of the part his Alma Mater contributed to that achievement. 

Mr. Bergin was invited by Father Edward Ryan, S. J., to work hand in hand with the Fathers on the develop- 
ment program of Father James Morrissey, and the law school founded in 1911 was Mr. Bergin's first concern. 
He made a substantial gift of $100,000 toward the building of a permanent home when circumstances would war- 
rant, but for many years, its modest student body was easily cared for by the other facilities of the college. In 
gratitude to Mr. Bergin, however, the Faculty Residence bore the name of Bergin Hall from 1912 to 1939. 

In 1933, a day law program was inaugurated and five years later. Father Rudolph built the present hall for 
law, naming it after one of Santa Clara's most illustrious sons, Mr. Thomas I. Bergin. 

This past year. Father Patrick A. Donohoe, S.J., Santa Clara's newly installed twenty fourth president 
announced the reopening of a full evening program in law for September, 1959, and plans are being formulated 
for an annex to Bergin Hall. 



92 



Qnaduate^i 




Robert L Cross, A.B. 



Ralston L. Courtney 



1959 





Terrence J. Ford, B.S. 




Matthew Kurilich, Jr., A.B. 




Robert L Hoover 



Edward R. LaCroix 




Edward D. Nino, B.S. 




Richard B. Sanguinetti, B.A. 




John B. Vasconcellos, Jr., B.S. 




John F. Quirk, A.B. 



Robert J. Smith 





f ■ --A 



John S. Sanbrook, B.S. 




Buford L Toney, B.S. 



96 



Law Qnaduate Awandu 




John F. Quirk 
Community Leadership Award 




Philips 


Bianco 


S 
e 


U 


c 


e 


o 


a 


ft 


n 


d 









Elliot D. Chielpegian 



Kenneth B. Chang 





William H. Collard 



Daniel E. Donovan 




John T. Dawson 



Ernest W, Dunn 



98 




Floyd S. Hill 




Allen W. Nicholson 




William R. Pardee 




John A. Mario 




Alfred A. Perez 




Williann F. Marinovich 




John E. Nolan 




Karl N. Stewart 



99 




Charles Borgerding 




John Cashman 



3inat Ij^ean 







i^-^^-^f^ 




Raymond Freyer 



Aidian Gough 










Cyril Kei+ges 




Raymond Mayle, Jr. 




^.A 



Lawrence Menard 





Vincent Ruccco 



William Riordan 




Quentin Smith 





James Spadafore 



^»^ 



John Taddeucci 




Leon Walters 



100 



Boand o( QoveinKyfia 




standing, i-r: Filice, Dunn, Frank, Royce. Sitting, l-r: Calllouette, 
Vasconcellos, Liccardo. 



St 

Iflane 
Societij, 






;$!bi\^J. 




The incomparable "Kelly" Ogle, R.O.T.C. 




L-r: Filice, Wood, Isola. 



101 



•^~^'4in?x:^:MS' " 



SI 
ft 

t 

e 
n 
I 

o 
n 

C 
o 
m 
m 

• 

t 
t 
t 

e 
e 






See, Ben, we told you 



L-r: Brown, Black. 




Murderer's Row 




7 
u 
t 
o 
n. 

C 

m 
m 
I 
f 
t 
e 
e 



Standing, l-r: Collard, Nolan, Cailloue+te, Filice, Chlelpegian. Sitting, l-r: Ford, Bertolani, Sanguinetti, 
Nino, Bagley, Wood, Marinovich. 



102 



P 

e 
( 

a 
t 

e 



m 

o 
o 

t 

C 
o 
u 
n 
t 



C 
o 
m 
m 

• 

I 
t 
t 
e 

e 





L-r: Bertolani, Azevedo, Marinovich, Dawson. 



c 

a 
m 
m 
I 
f 
t 
e 
e 



o 

c 
t 

a 
I 



L-j-: Nolan, Nino, Bagley. 



s 




a 




ft 




t 


L 


a 


a 


C 
I 


w 
e 


a 


1 


n 




a 






103 



L-r: Brown, Tiernan, Bertolani, Filice. 





Edward O. McLaughlin 



Adelia Hickman McLaughlin 



The most recently completed building on campus was built in 1958 by Father Herman J. 
Hauck, S.J., (President, 1951-58) to perpetuate the memory of Mr. Edward O. McLaughlin, another 
great friend of the University. He and his wife Adelia were converts to the Faith and in a spirit of 
charity and with great humility they championed the cause of religion and education in many ways 
that are known only to God. 

Mr. McLaughlin was born in Philadelphia in 1829 and the family later lived in Indiana and in 
New Orleans. A tinsmith by trade, Mr. McLaughlin migrated to Grass Valley at the time of the 
Gold Rush and opened a hardware store in Virginia City. It was in this city too that he married 
Adelia Hickman in 1866. 

Two years later, the couple came to Santa Clara valley and built their home at Seventh and 
Reed Streets in San Jose. Mr. McLaughlin joined another outstanding Catholic convert and pioneer, 
Mr. Caius T. Ryland (founder of the Ryland Debate Prize) in opening a banking business in 1870 
and he was active in this profession until 1917, two years before he died at the age of ninety. 

The McLaughlins contributed with great largess to all the needy Catholic institutions of the 
valley and on many occasions, they were the leading spirit that encouraged others to join them in 
advancing the work of God. Mr. McLaughlin was also an associate of Mr. Myles O'Connor 
(O'Connor Hall) of San Jose and represented him and worked with him in many charitable projects. 

A daily communicant to his death, Mr. McLaughlin was an inspiration to all in his love of God 
and of God's work. In his last illness when unconsciousness took him from his friends, he was close 
to God and was frequently seen to extend his tongue as though to receive Holy Communion. 

His Excellency, Edward J. Hanna, Archbishop of San Francisco pronounced the final absolution 
at the Solemn Requiem for Mr. McLaughlin in 1919 and praised without measure the noble life of 
this man and his wife who did so much to advance the modern University of Santa Clara. 



104 



Claaa 



ot 



I960 



The able leadership of John Casey proved very worth- 
while, for the Junior Class was able to pass the year with 
mixed feelings. 

Like an old time Western movie, this unusual class 
featured the "good guys" and the "bad guys," with neither 
having a starring role. 

An early informal gathering seemed to set the pace 
for the "boys of '60," as they continued on this same foot- 
ing throughout the year. 

They kept in step with this pattern for the remainder 
of the year, and topped their activities with their annual 
Prom. 




John Casey, President 



Dick Erbst, Sgt.-at-Arms; Mike Nagle, Secretary; John Casey, President; Mel Russi, Treasurer; Wells Longshore, 
Vice-President. 



106 





Dick Aberle 




Phil Barry 




Bill Brasile 




Don B 



ruzzone 




Ernest Baciocco 




Joe Berg 




Al Brindle 





Tonn Besmer 




Al Buoncrls+iani 




Mai Barne+t 




Dave Bortfeld 




Joe Brock 



^^ 






.<■■».; 



Bob Armanasco 




Frank Brady 






I 



Scotty Bruce 




Mike Burns 



107 



^ •^•■' 



Mike Burke 





Calvin Ching 




1. 



Gary Caldwell 






Lou Cas+ruccio 








Dick Cirone 





Agos+ino Burzio 




Frank Carraro 




George Chun 




Jim Connolly 




Frank Cannizzaro 






John Crowe 




John Casey 




Dino CiaHo 




Dick Creighton 



108 





Tony De Bellis 



e- 



r-" ^ 



k 



4k 



Tom Desmond 




Fred Eisele 





Bernie Degheri 




John Doher+y 






Bob Eppler 






Anthony Ferrari 




Shevlln de la Rosa 




Jim Douglass 




Dick Erbst 





Mike Faith 



Burke Ferrari 
109 




Arnold hinocchio 



Terry Flanagan 





Kim Flint 





Bob Fuchslin 



Ed Gallagher 



Roy Salli 






sTiry- i 




Greg Givven 



Don Giacomini 



Peter Giannini 



Tom Ginella 




Sam Gompers 

no 





Dan Greenwood 




Gabe Gutierrez 









' ""O'.KI*^^ 




««— K*/ Dick Harrigan 



4Yw 



Doug Harper 




Larry Higgins 



Jon HIgashiuchi 




gggMBI 



f- 



^ 



Tom Hastings 




Jim Hill 



Wilbur Hansen 




Tom Hedberg 



Paul Herbst 



Mihe Humblet 








m 



John Jardine 



111 




Am.- )>!.%. 

Jigg's digs snow 








Lou Jenkins 




Dennis Kennedy 




Larry Kinser 



shHi 



Don Johnson 



i 




Don Kenny 




John Kirby 



Harmon Johnson 





Bob Kirrene 



114 





Bill Johnson 




Peter Kerner 




^ 



■i 






Hank Klaren 





Dennis Kehoe 





Frank LaFlannme 



Dick Kwapil 




Ron Li 




Ted Lynch 



n 



J 



..T 



.«l 



Dennis McCosker 




Bernie McGuIre 




John Leatham 




Ken Luschar 




Norm Ma+teoni 




Tom McGlynn 







115 



ip5 



Martin Lee 




Mike Lynch 




Neil McCallion 




I 

Wells Longshore 




Gene Marrone 





Mike McKay 




Looking for somefhing???? 




Ryan McKeon 





Dennis Miller 




Bill Miller 




Bill McLaren 



Connie Moynihan 




Mike Mullen 



Tom O'Laughlin 


John Olivie 




Mike Nagle 




Mike Orradre 




116 




Les Powers 




Dave Ramm 



^ 'm m 





Guillermo Quijano 




Sandro Recchio 



Ray Riordan 




Gabe Pinheiro 



Jon Peterson 




Nick Radovich 



Frank Quinn 




Paul Redlich 





m 

Dennis Riopel 



117 




Ray RIshwain 




Phil Rolla 





Juan Rocha 




Mel Russi 




Bill Schroder 





Dick Roach 





Steve Schott 




Bob Scribante 



118 






Richard Roll 




Louis Samovia-Moore 




Bernie Schroer 




Jim Seagrave 




Jim Russi 




Ronald Schmidt 




Jim Segurson 




Joe Sheaff 




Roger Sheerin 




Frank Sousa 




Dave Tarmina 




Dave Wild 




George Singewald 




Eugene Stelzer 




Gordon Tassi 




Bob Zeman 





^ 






J 




■ \,:. 


^ ^* 


^ 


John 


Sobra+o 









Walt Valen 



Norm Ziomek 
119 



c 
I 

a 

a. 



o 



I 

9 
6 
I 



Jerry Kerr, President 






Carl Munding, Treasurer; Kevin Smith, Secretary; Paul Carlngella, Vice- 
President; Frank Kenefick, Sgt.-at-Arms. 



Under the direction of prexy Jerry Kerr, the Sophomore 
Class passed all expectations as they carried out another successful 
program during the year. 

The highlight of their activities was their avid support of an 
intramural football program which was eventually adopted by 
the University. 

They sponsored a number of dances which capped their varied 
social activities in fine fashion. 

Another credit which is rightfully theirs is the instigation of 
the Charlie Graham Club, an organization designed to stimulate 
interest in all types of athletic endeavors. 



120 




Phil Abrahamsen 



a 



4. 



Phil Bannan 




Al Beat 





Bob Accinelll 




Rich Bardwil 




Mike Beisch 




Neil Botsford 





Henry Barke+t 






-r^ '"♦-v 






Paul Ahem 




Mike Barr 







Dan Baedeker 






k 



Fred Barson 



.r5 



Dick Bernacchi 



John Bowling 



121 






Bill Cahalan 




Martin Capriola 





Tom Branson 




Grover Cady 




Mark Capitolo 




Curt Caton 



122 



Larry Cook 




Lee Cook 




Dave Coughlin 




Pete De Carlo 







Tony Diepenbrocic 




Mike Corpus 




John Coughlin 




George Delaney 




Steve Dobel 




Vic Corsiglia 




Terry Curtola 




Kirch De Martini 






■uj/' 



Licio Costermani 












Jim Daniels 





% 

Jim Crowley 






Steve De Armond 




Fred Domino 



Steve Devin 



123 





Bob Dust 






George Duffy 




Bob Florian 




Rollie Freitas 




Mike Dowling 




Terry Flaatan 




Joe Freitas 





Jack Dooling 




Mike Fitzgerald 




Bob Fox 





John Donald 




Gene Elam 




Ted Foster 




Herm Geerling 



124 



John Gerhardt 










Walt Giachini 




-^ tr% 




^^ 



^ 



Jon Gosk 




Mike Hagan 




Nick Herb 






\^ •» 



Dave Giannini 




John Grant 




Pat Haggerty 




Fernando Hernandez 





Aldo Girolami 




^ 



Gerry Granucci 






Herman Goeppele 




Pat Grinsell 




Jack Havens 







Bill Goggin 






Charlie Hagan 




Jim Hoffman 



John Helmer 



125 






The El Camino Club 





Which one's Mitchell 




€ 




.-N^ 



,-:«^EiJSL 



Nobody wants to work on the 
Redwood 



I 







Mike Keenan 




Jim Knecht 



128 



Bill Keenan 




Bob Kirchhoff 




Roger Hurthere 




John Joseph 




Jim Kirby 





Mike Hu 




,## 



Bill Jones 





Mike King 




Pete Kulish 




la » 

Howard Homan 




Tim Johnston 




Frank Kenefick 




Dick Kobritz 



John Laden 




Dick Larrabee 



^ 



4 



\ 



Frank Mark 




F. X. McLellan 




Pete Lillevand 




E 

r 

» 



Bob Leach 



Jim Lonergan 

^ ^1 



itil 




Marty McCormick 




Larry Meares 




Ed Lee 




Ken Lyons 




Ted McCormtck 






Fred Meyer 







Jim MacMillan 



O 



f 



Jinn McGonigie 



^\i 



•Jim Magdien 






Bill McKay 



129 



T-l w"" ^^'^ 





Terry Munday 





Tom Nelson 




ki 



Tom O'Keefe 




'i"Don't qive^l#a+her 





Ron Morro 




Tom Musante 




Jim O'Brien 






Jim Mootiey 




Ron Murphy 




John Oberholier 



130 





Terry Miraglia 




Mel Murakami 




Junji Nishikawa 




Dave Oliver 







il^ 



Ken Mickel 





John Newton 






Mugsy Peters 



W'^ m 



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Hk#flii 



Bob Raspo 




d^l 



Ron Riebli 





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Bob Pickens 





Bill Regan 





h. 



k 



Bill RInklelb 





Nornn Padllla 




John Presley 




Walt Relche 






Ralph Pardo 





Mike Reilly 







Bob Peters 



|®^.«C^Ff 



J 






Travis Rankin 




\ 



Mike Robinson 



Jim Relvas 



131 




John Silvano 




Louie Rogers 




Jim Schmiederer 




Dick Sherman 




Kevin Smith 




Ray Roeder 




Dave Sheid 






Dan Shellooe 




132 



%Z1 




John S+ansbury 




John Treder 




John Ursick 




John Willett 




John Stef-fani 




Bill Tsushima 




Tony Varnl 




Dave Wilson 





Jinn Turner 




John Wagner 








II Wf? 




John Stoner 



■ I 



John Tweten 




Bob Welch 




Ken Svilich 




Craig Ulrlci 






Gerry Whitley 



133 








Tony Souza, Treasurer; Joe Perelli, Secretary; John Fassio, Sgt.-a+-Arms; 
Sann Sebastian!, Vice-President. 



Though thought by many to be a very poorly organized 
group of individuals at the outset, the Class of '62 came 
into their own late in the year with "77 Sunset Strip," one 
of the better mixers of the social year. 

Their showing in the President's Day activities, second 
place, shows an indication of progress, but only time will tell. 

With a new year ahead of them, the frosh could eventually 
develop into a noteworthy group. 



134 



c 

a 



/ 
9 



fc 



John Gallagher, President 





Phii Abel 




Bob Arnerich 




Dick Barcklay 




Ted Biagini 





Jim Anderson 




Fred Baer 





Tinn Blanchard 



135 



^1 



4k\ fey* 
Lynn Anglin 









Jack Balletto 




•li*' ^i^." 



▲ 



Andy Becwar 







Bill Borklund 




^ 




Tom Archer 




n 



Buck Bannan 




^fi 



Luis Belmonte 




Bob Brands 




Ted Brayer 



Terry Bridges 




HH/% jh 



John Bryan 






John Cain 




■Mm 



Nick Cappelioni 




■J 3^ John Cavanaugh 



k 




Bill Butler 




# 




Mike Calian 




Bill Carnazzo 






Doug Bui 




Jim Campadonico 






k 



Paul Caro 




/; 
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Tom Butler 






J' . » .■ ' 



Bill Campagno 




Tom Castelazo 




\^ *?: ▼ 



^ 



I 

Ade Buoncristiani 






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f 



Gerry Caniglia 




Ricardo Castillo 




Vi 



Bill Clements 




Gary Condensa 





Gerry Daino 





Chuck De Vita 



i 




Mike CorseHI 





Bill Daly 





Tom Connelly 




Don Curphey 




i«^ .'^^ 



■tiiwniiiMi^ 

John Daly 




?'afher Crowley)s open air cb|s 





V> 



Dick Costa 




•^ 



i 




Bob Cushman 




Bob Dav 




4, 



rl/ 

Bob Corboy 




Gordon Dahl 




John Davis 





Ron Diebel 





Joe Fessio 




^ A 



1 38 Don Fra+i 




John Douglass 




Jim Duclcworth 




AI Fink 




mi% 



Gerry Dinelli 




Sam Easfman 




Bernard Rpp 



What price, glory 

' 4 










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Frank Dorsa 






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Sal Falcone 




s-sr "w^ 









John Ford 




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1 

Gerry Ferrari 



' TSSSSS^^-"' 





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Jeff Fox 





Larry Fuller 




Al Glannini 




Ron Gross 




i-:^ 



Dave Hamann 




Joe Gallo 




Jerry Glueck 




Halley Guardia 




^ "V- 



John J. Gallagher 




Al Gonsalves 




Leo Gunther 




^'', 




;^ 



Pat Gavin 





£>. 



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'X 



M Hackel 




k 



John V. Gallagher 




John GrippI 




Chuck Hajek 





Just like mom 

■ II 




Tom Hannigan 




Mike Hemsch 




John Houlihan 




M 



142 Tom Inks 




John Hedberg 




Barry Hinman 




Derm Houweling 





Jim Harrington 






Raul Hodge 




Paul Hensley 




Bob Helmholz 




Pete Hogan 




Phil Hernandez 





I 



John Harvey 





Jerry Infantino 




Sam Inouye 





Claude Kimball 




John Komes 





Gary Keister 




1.4 



Bill King 




Bill Kruse 






Mike King 




Did you really? 





fA^ 



Tom Kearns 




Tom Kiely 





Denny Kneier 



Len Klosinski 





'■(^. 



Charlie Ledden 



^^^Hk ^ •": 




Don Leonardini 143 




Paul Lewandowski 





Ron McGee 




144 Tom Miller 




Jack Ludwigson 




George McCarthy 




Mar+in McHan 




Don Lilio 




George McCauley 




Sean McKenna 




John Massa 




Dwayne McCosker 




Jim McMahon 





Dave Lira 




John McCrory 




Ed Middendorf 




John Mitchell 




Ed Mobley 




Ed Muckerman 




Bob Museffi 




Tom Nolan 




Greg Morris 




Paul Mugar 




Dick Mussallem 




Lane Monske 




Fritz Muller 






% .f 



1 



John Morrison 





Bob Newbre 





Tob Morrill 




Tim Murphy 




Mervln Newton 




■ "-'^' • 




Mike O'Neill 145 




Lou Parente 




Phil Pai 




isano 




146 Allen Raish 




Sal Passantlno 




Ed Pera 




Glenn Pollock 




Gary Paris 





Tom Povey 





Joe Perrelli 




Ron puaresma 





Dan Parr 




Tony Piazza 




Bill Quebedeaux 




Fred Raiter 





Bob Ravano 








^ 



Tom Rowland 




Tim Regan 




Tim Rhein 




Mike Ronco 



Armand Ravizza 




Chuck Riegeluth 




Nick Rorick 




A. 



Bob Reghitto 




V 



f 

Mike Riley 




Bob Roseblade 





John Regan 






^f» m 



Mike Rossi 




Denny Ryan 147 



John Ryan 




i 




Don Scott 




Guy Smith 




Paul Scherer 




Jim Scott 




Tony Souza 




Pete Santina 







Sam Sebastian! 




Ron Spinali 




Roy Schoepf 




Mitch Secondo 




148 Brian Tappenier 





Ray Santos 




Jim Shea 





.•W 



Dick Tourtelot 









Rick Trinchero 






Tim Walsh 





Joe Ziemann 



Bill Ven Rooy 




Chuck Whitchurch 




Jim Wright 




Dan Valesco 





Bob Wynhausen 





Steve Willett 




Larry Yamamoto 





Bob Vander Noor 




Andy Woo 




Al Zavattero 



"The Buzzard" 







Laura Aceves 



Pat Beatty 



Margaret Bellato 



Evelyn Brady Cindy Buehner 






Pat Buxton 



Pat Coleman Bernadine Cotta Marge Ervin 



Marilyn Fairbanks 






Janet George Nessie Hawkins 



Peggy Kelly 



Dianne Meschi Mary Jo Nelson 






Sheila Norsworthy 



Darleen Oswald Theresa Pacheco Kathy Phelan 



Karen Reischman 






1 50 Teddi Schirle Judi Snowdon 



Pam Sullivan 



Ramona Vannucci Dani Walker 




Rev. Jerome S. Ricard, S.J. 



The Ricard Memorial Observatory to the right and the Donohoe Infirmary in the background were two 
generous gifts to the University in 1925. 

The Infirmary replaced the old dispensary which used to occupy a second floor above the Adobe Lodge of 
today. 

The Donohoes were an Irish couple who met and married in Baltimore in 1850. They came to San Francisco 
for their honeymoon. They were disturbed by the social conditions in the Gate City of those days and felt it 
would not be a fitting place to raise a family and they moved south, settling in San Diego. 

In 1877 they moved to Santa Clara in order to enroll their son Fred at the college, and they built their 
family home at Franklin and Monroe Streets. Always generous with their means, they were of substantial support 
to the needy and devoted to the Fathers of Santa Clara. 

Mr. Donohoe died in 1898 and his wife Rose, in 1923. It was the special devotion of their son and their 
daughter Catherine that the Donohoe Infirmary was built and dedicated to the honor of their parents. 

The Redwood is indeed sorry it could locate no pic ture of these benefactors. 

The Memorial Observatory honors the name of one of Santa Clara's more widely known scientists. Father 
Jerome S. Ricard, S.J., and renewed gratitude is expressed to the Knights of Columbus of California, especially 
of Northern California, whose campaign and contributions made this building a reality. 

Father Ricard experimented and brought to considerable accuracy the weather forecasting system based 
on the Sun Spot Theory. Affectionately called the 'Tadre of the Rains," Father's weekly and monthly forecasts 
were followed by California farmers through the many years of his devoted labors at Santa Clara. He also 
deserves credit for stimulating long range studies of California water problems and worked for water conservation 
and planning in California. 



152 



li.S, Wiinif 



Oiiicena 



COLONEL WILLIAM WHELIHAN 
PMS&T 





154 TEACHING STAFF 



Back Row. l-r: Sgt. Lamb, Sgt. Thompson. Sgt. Ferry, Sgt. Barry, Sg+. Hill, Sgt. Raina. Front 
Row: Maj. Smoot, Col. Whelihan, Maj. LaMarre, Maj. Shirey. 




R07C Cadet 



Q((tceii 



CADET COLONEL DENNIS LID 
BRIGADE COMMANDER 




BRIGADE STAFF L-r: Shea, Eaton, Lavora+o, Lid, Chittenden, LIvak. 



155 



I^t Battle Q.n<yup. O^^iceia 







SENIORS Sitting, l-r: Patterson, Hayes, Simoni, Kulish, Chock, Maino, Stowe. Second Row: 
Shellooe, Ford, DeGregori, Banchero, Petroni, Middleton, Mitchell. Back Row: Calla- 
han, Louis, Sullivan, Alves. 

CADET LT. COL. JON KULISH 
BATTLE GROUP COMMANDER 





JUNIORS Sitting, l-r: Valen, Recchio, Longshore, Soderberg, Roach, Peterson, Ray. Second 

156 Row: Royere, Pistoresi, Kennedy, Needom, McLaren, Miller, Riopel, Sobrato. 

Back Row: Stretch, Murtha, "Redlick, McKeon, Lynch, Sobrero, Olivie, Tagmyer. 



2nd Battle Qnoup. 0((cceia 





SENIORS Sitting, l-r: Allen, Enos, O'Rourke, Vanderbeck, Dorsey, Roffoni, Botelho. Second 

Row: Webb, Corea, Witt, Cepollina, Lucchesi. Back Row: Goode, Lopes, Kerins. 
Berg, Ciccoletti. 

CADET LT. COL CARL VANDERBEEK 
BATTLE GROUP COMMANDER 




JUNIORS 



Sitting, l-r: Castruccio, Leatham, Eppler, Li, Crowe, Higashiuchl. Second Row: Gun- 
derson, Erbst, McGuire, Tassi, Hastings, Kirby, DePrie, McGuire, Clary, Marrone. 
Back Row: Cavadias, Wert, Frizzell, Harrington, Fantham, Glannlnl, Jenkins, Higgins 
Herbst. ,57 



Penahinq Rij^le Jbnill ^eam 




CADET LT. JOHN CROWE 
DRILL MASTER 



CADET CAPT. DUNCAN KELLY 
COMMANDER 



R07C Ynanchinq Band 




Hintinqui^hed YnUitanij, Student{i 




Front Row, l-r: Lid, Chittenden, Lavora+o, Eaton. Back Row: Vanderbeek, Kerlns, Livak, Kullsh, O'Rourke. 



ScaUband and Blade Societif 




Sitting, -r: Crowe, Ciccoletti, Botellio, Kelly, Banchero, Chittenden, Chock, Shlrey, Lavorato, Dorsey, Roffoni, Eaton, Lid. Sec- 
ond Rcw: Louis, Kennedy, Cavadias, Eppler, Cepollina, Kerins, Vanderbeek, Nedom, Livak, Kulish, O'Rourke, Shea. Back Row: 
Li, Longshore, Stowe, Riopel, McKeon, Sullivan, Maino, Harrington, Petroni, Erbst, Lopes, Castruccio, Hayes. 



159 




Myles Poore O'Connor 



Amanda Butler O'Connor 



Without doubt, one of the greatest men of charity in the history of early American California was Judge 
Myles Poore O'Connor in ^vhose honor O'Connor Hall is named. For half a century, he and his wife Amanda 
spent their lives and their wealth in undertakings for man and God. Theirs was the founding of the San Jose 
Sanitariiun, the present O'Connor Hospital; theirs was the Notre Dame Institute for Orphans of Santa Clara 
County. Gifts reaching into the millions were lavished upon such worthy institutions as the Catholic University 
of America, Trinity College of Washington, D. C, St. Patrick Seminary, Menlo Park, the Extension Society of 
America, the Paulist Fathers, St. Joseph's Church, San Jose and the Sacred Heart Novitiate of Los Gatos. They 
even donated their home to the Notre Dame Sisters of San Jose, and they spent the last several years of their lives 
living humbly in modest rooms in O'Connor Hospital. 

Ijorn in Abl^eyleix, Ireland, in 1823, Judge O'Connor migrated to New York in 1838 and on to Missouri 
where he \vas degreed in \a.w in 1846 from one of Santa Clara's sister institutions, St. Louis University. In 
Ajiril, 1849, he came ^vest during the Gold Rush, settling in Grass Valley where he practiced law and prospected 
for gold. By 1852 he staked his first claims in gold followed by successful developments in copper, silver and 
quartz mines. / 

Though his fortimes offered him easy opportunity for leisure, he continued to practice law, was nine times 
elected Justice of the Peace in Grass Valley and was elected Assemblyman and Senator from Nevada County to 
die State Legislature from 1860 to 1876. 

Failing health took him abroad ^vith his wife several times, and during the last seven years of his life, he 
was totally blind. 

In 1884, the O'Connors moved to San Jose and it was Judge O'Connor's friendship with Father Nicholas 
Congiato, S.J. , second president of Santa Clara College, that brought him close to the Jesuits. On numerous 
occasions, the missionary and educational works of the Fathers throughout Northern California were advanced 
through the personal solicitude of this generous fjenefactor. 

At Commencement in 1907 under the presidency of Father Richard A. Gleason, S.J. (1905-10), the college 
honored its great friend awarding Judge O'Connor the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. Two years later, the 
Judge died at the age of eighty six. 

Surviving her husband for sixteen years, Mrs. O'Connor continued his generous labors until she was laid to 
rest at his side in the Santa Clara Cemetery in 1925. 



,.„.,:j|4^«, 



Bob GaliuccI, 
Managing Editor. 



Nick Livak, 
Editor- 
in-chief. 





Dave Doyle, News Editor. 



7ftc 



Santa 



Clana 











Leon Panetta, News Editor. 



Peter Brockman, Feature Editor. 



164 



Philip Favro, Sports Editor. 




1st Row, l-r: Bardwil, Gutierrez, Clark, Peters, Panetta, Favro, Brockman, Flynn, Giacomini, Jameson, Corpuzi. 2nd Row: Pres- 
ley, Caton, Goggin, Sauer, Rankin, Tsushima, Baer, Dooling, Larrabee, Souza, Finney, Kraft. 3rd Row: Givvin, Jenkins, Nedom, 
Burke, Kulish, Kellogg. 4th Row: Woodward, Mark, DeMartini, Quebedeaux, Regan, Branson, Diepenbrock. 




Tim Finney and 
Barry Cumnnings, 
Activities Editors 



StaU 




Mike Lynch, Mike Ryan, and George 
Brennan, Candid Editors 



Editor-in-Chief Peter Rooney 

Business Manager Ted Laitlnen 

Advertising Manager Leon Lambert 

Assistant Greg GIvvIn 

Senior Section Editor . Tom Weldon 

Underclassmen Editor Charlie Erie 

Assistants Tom Branson, Bob Ravano 

Law Section Editor Tom Malloy 

Administration & Faculty Editor John Murphy 

ASUSC Section Editors Barry Cummings, Bill Berg 

Organizations Section Editor Tim Finney 

Assistant Bill Regan 

ROTC Section Editof Nick LIvak 

Sports Section Editors Bart Lally, Phil Favro 

Candid Pictures Editor George Brennan 

Assistant Greg Givvin 

Captions Jerry Peters, Jim Mangan 

Photography Editor Tom McGeeney 

Art Editor Frank Soriano 

Circulation Editor Gail Slrl 

Assistant Phil Bannan 

Index Editor Mike Sauer 

Who's Who Section Editor Ted Kerhulas 

Senior Week Editor Phil Bannan 

Moderator Rev. Alexander Talt, SJ. 



Pete Rooney, Editor-in-Chief 





Frank Soriano, Art 
Editor 



Bart Lally and Phil Favro, 
Sports Editors. 



166 




Ted Laitlnen, Business Manager, 

Gail Slrl, Circulation Manager, 

Mike Lambert, Advertising 

Manager. 





^®'^ Mike Sauer, Index Editor. 







Tom Weldon and Charlie Erie, Class Editors 



1959 
Hedwood 



Fr. A. Tait, S.J. — Moderator 





^i^^^ 





Front Row, l-r: Malloy, Erie, Bannan, Givvin, Favro, Rooney, Schmidt, Cummings, Kerhulas, Ravano, Slavino- 
vich, Weldon, Lynch, Peters. Back Row, l-r: Sauer, Siri, Branson, Bannan, Berg, Lambert, Finney, Bruno, Brennan, 
Sheerin, Dorsey, Ryan, Lally. 



167 



7fic Owl 





ft to righ+:^^ccinelll, nynn, 
Hedberg, Pinheiro, Tsushima. 



edoerg, Giacomini, Jardine, T. 



This was a controversial year for tiie Owl but the staff, under the able 
leadership of John Jardine and Gabriel Pinheiro, rose above its difficulties 
to once again present sterling issues. In the Fall issue, Jim Douglass stressed 
fiction and poetry, including a significant short story of his own. With the 
Winter issue the reign of Jardine and Pinheiro began. The new editorship 
stressed the need for positive, constructive controversy for the betterment 
of student life and the advancement of truth. The function of the Owl as 
the carrier of controversy was reaffirmed. The most significant change 
brought in by the new editorship was the entirely new literary format and 
size. This was a complete break with tradition. 



Co-editors 



Fr. Tennant Wright, S.J. 
Moderator 



168 




3ofien(iic Soctetif 




Back Ro>v, l-r: Mr. Hayes, Caton, Kerhulas, Coughlln, Belmonte. Front Row: 
Baedeker, Liccardo, Malloy, Larrey, Bernacchl. 



The Forensic Society has as its main purpose the encouragement of active 
participation in speech events, both on and off campus. Some of the campus 
events include the Owl Oratorical Contest, won this year by Martin Larrey 
and the Ryland Debate, won by Dan Baedeker, Luis Belmonte, and Dick 
Bernacchi. For the second year in a row, Tom Malloy walked off with the 
top speaker's award. The organization distinguished itself at Linfield, Ore- 
gon and at other contests throughout the state. Much credit for the success 
of the Society must be attributed to Mr. Robert Hayes of the Speech and 
Drama Department whose excellent leadership fostered many wins. 




Martin Larrey, 
President. 



Mr. Robert Hayes congratulates 
Martin Larrey, the winner of the 
Owl Oratorical Contest. 

169 



Clacf Ttl. Qieene Plaifeii 




Part of the cast from "See 
How They Run." From left 
to right: Fred Barson, Ca- 
rinne Karson, Jim Carniato, 
Dick Kobrltz and Carol Veit. 



"Bewildered" Denny Lid and 
Curt Caton from "See How 
They Run." 




Home life in "Stalag 17" 



'Gestapo tactics" by Mike Keenan in "Stalag 17. 



170 





Front Row, l-r: Branson, J. Willett, Florian, Fr. Brusher, Mitchell, Flana- 
gan, Dowling. Middle Row. l-r: P. Kulish, J. Mooney, Duffy, Tweten, 
T. Hedberg, Caringella, Kobritz. Back Row, l-r: Leaver, Keenan, Car- 
nlato, Fipp, R. Murphy, Woodward, Barson, Hill, Kirby. 



Jim Mitchell, president of the Players, 
who for the second successive year, 
led them to a triumphant season. 



"Making-up" for Stalag 17 



SMOKm 




A scene from "See How They Run. 



MIL 




111 


ML 


1 


h| 






^§ 



Tom Malloy presents the first 
annual Cross Currents Award 
to Dr. Mortimer Adier. 




Cunnentu 
Club 



Dr. Wilhelmsen who 
spoke on "The Restora- 
tion of the Monarchy." 




The Executive Committee, l-r: Norm Gunther, Dick Bernacchi, Tom Malloy, Jim 
Mitchell, Ted Scheley. 



Brother Antoni- 
nus speaks on 
poetry. 

172 




Mr. Foster pre- 
sents his views on 
education. 



Mr. Franklin Williams of 
the NAACP speaks on the 
integration problem. 






Front Row, l-r: Larrey, Giachini, Bernacchi, Caton, Mitchell, Scheley, Gunther. Back Row, l-r: Clark, 
Cahill, Barson, Sauer, Finney, Malloy, Baedeker, Accinelli, Bannan, Dr. Livingston, Fr. Kennard. 



The Cross Currents Club, a new organization on campus, had as its aim 
the stimulation of discussion on controversial topics. In keeping with its 
theme of fostering dialogue, the Club presented many speakers— ranging 
from a Beatnik poet to the Socialist Editor of a newspaper. The Cross 
Currents Award, an annual presentation, was also initiated. This year it 
went to Dr. Mortimer Adler, one of the speakers of the season. Excellent 
work was performed by the central committee and much enthusiasm was 
evidenced by both faculty and students for the club and its purpose. 




Fr. George Kennard, S.J., 
Moderator 



From left: Joe Glaab, Jack Sullivan, Fr. 
Mackin, S.J., Connie Moynihan, and 
George Mohun. The business students won 
this debate on the value of a business col- 
lege at a liberal arts school. 




173 



KSCU 




Top: Cahill, Grant, Wong. 2nd Row: Houlihan, GiachinI, Murphy, Corslglia, Wilson, Mark. Bottom: Ken- 
eticlc, Orradre, Cuneo. 






Hawaiian Club- 




^ 



Linus Chocic, 
President. 



Top Row, l-r: Buddingh, Mura- 
kami, Bortfeld, Wilson, Anglin, 
Kruse. Bottom Row: Botelho, 
Kelly, Chock. 



174 



Top Row, l-r: Fr. Phelan — 
Moderator, Quintano, 
Rocha, Herdocia, C. Var- 
aona, R. Varaona. Front 
Row: Kaska, Rocha, Math- 
eu, Szabo, Relche. 



Roberto Matheu, 
President 





Pan American 
■Ai(iociation 




Above: A view of the Red Hat Band at a Uni- 
versity basketball game. The band supplied an 
inspirational note at most of the sports activities 
of the year. 



Right: The Red Hatters play at a function in the 
Ship. 



Hed Hat Band 



175 



Budiftedi /tdminiitnation Widoctattofi 




Ron Lopes 
president 



The year 1959 was perhaps the most active year the 
Business Administration Association has experienced 
thus far at the Mission Campus. , Under the presidency 
of Ronald P. Lopes and guided by C. Hadley, Ph.D., 
the B.A.A.'s gamut of activities ran from the Business 
College's Semi-formal dance at the St. Francis Hotel in 
the Fall, to the very informal banquet that was held 
at Mariani's in the middle of May. In between these 
two events general lectures were held for the business 
majors in the deSaisset Art Gallery, and smaller class 
lectures were presided over by the respective classes. 
J. R. Gallucci was vice-president of the B.A.A.; Hugo 
Ivanovich was Treasurer; Roger Sheerin held the post 
of secretary; and Terry Curtola was Sergeant-at-arms. 



176 



Anta & Science Centnal Committee 



Functioning as a coordinating medium 
for students in the College of Arts and 
Sciences, The A & S Central Committee 
has as its main function the promoting 
of its annual dance which is held in the 
Spring Semester. This year the Ball was 
held at the Mark Hopkins Hotel in San 
Francisco and ^vas a tremendous success. 
Three hundred couples danced to the 
music of Walt Tolleson and enjoyed the 
festivities both before and after the 
dance. Late in the Spring semester a 
banquet was held for the committee 
members ^vho ^vorked so hard to make 
the dance a success. Chairman Lagomar- 
sino was \veU satisfied with the dance it- 
self and with the speedy and efficient aid 
that ^vas rendered him by the committee. 
The chairmanship of the committee also 
carries with it a seat in the A.S.U.S.C. 
Senate— a position filled most adequately 
by Lagomarsino. 



$ 







2l7|a^^ 





L-r: Slavinovich, Weldon, Schmidt, Nelson, Smith, Lagomarsino, Bruno, 
Brockman, Lally, Johnson, Peters, Kerhulas, Rooney, Finney. 



Paul Lagomarsino, Chairman of the Arts and 
Sciences Central Committee. 



177 




Front Row, l-r: Stone, Cuneo, Purl, Machado, Pedroncelli, Kerins, George, Quijano, Sherman, Li, 
Nistler. 2nd Row: Cepollina, Corsiglia, Trlndado, Corpuzi, Lonergan, Rinkleib, Ramos, Donahue. 3rd 
Row: Laden, Ahern, Kirby, Kenefick, Campbell, Melanephy, Capitolo, McCormick, Nelson. Back 
Row: HIgashusi, Mark, Wilson, Gass, Grant, Hernandez, Benedetti, DelaPena, Silva. 



t. 




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Jim Kerins, 
President 





Don Savant, 
President 



178 



3 
£ 



3 



Left to Right: Mark, Cuneo, Hernandez, Maino, Savant, Ohifs, Shellooe, Hill, Sherman, Bauer, 
Froess, Reginato, Hopkins, McGuire, Luschar, Brasile. 





S 

m 



Front Row, l-r: S+owe, Milton, Parker, Machado, Grant, Devin, Davis, Mills. 2nd Row: Beatty, 
Clark, Lintz, Cepollina. 3rd Row: Corpuzi, Allen. Back Row: Stone, Enos, Nistler, Leach, Donohue. 



Gordy Nistler, 
President 



Bill Gissler, 
President 




Front Row, l-r: Gaddis, Herdocia, Cancilla, Zllli, Cicoletti, Gissler, Pedroncelli, Bruzzone, Cameron. 
2nd Row: Dakan, B. Varaona, Galli, O'Connor, Hamma, Wahl, Douglas, Webb, DelaPena, Lewis, Mc- 
Gough, Quijano, Jordan. 3rd Row: Spencer, Lalor, Shields. Stairs: LI, Lonergan, Silva, Rinkleib, 
Ramos. 






s 
c 




Sodalitif 



.;y*0^;<% 




*» 



Front Row, l-r: Peters, Giannini, Coffee, Doyle, Roeder, Burdick, Caton, Panetta, Sauer, Caringella, Jenk- 
ins. Middle Row, l-r: Flynn, Britton, Whitley, Freitas, Ortega, Gutierrez, Eaton, Bauer. Back Row, l-r: 
McKay, Regan, Hedberg, Bortfeld, Ohifs, Capitolo, Harper, Wagner, Douglas. 




Fr. McAuliffe, S.J. 
Moderator 



Fr. McAuliffe conducting a private retreat. 




The Sodality's activities this year permeated many fields; 
from the Missions, the Liturgy and spreading Christian doc- 
trine, to Retreats and counseling their probationers in the 
Sodality Way of Life. 

The Dialogue Mass was initiated by the Sodality this year 
at the Students' Mass on Sunday. The Dialogue Mass pro- 
vides for participation by the people in the sacrifice of the 
Mass, which is, after all, a social and not an individual act. 

Among the other Sodality activities were supplying Cate- 
chism teachers throughout the Santa Clara Valley and organ- 
izing the daily Rosary in the months of October and May. 
For the Sodalists themselves the Sodality sponsors several 
activities to further their spiritual, intellectual, and social 
lives. This year marked the first 5-day Retreat, a most suc- 
cessful and rewarding project. 



180 



Ray Roeder. Chairman of the Mission 
Drive, views some of his handiwork. In 
sponsoring Santa Clara's annual cam- 
paign for the missions, this year the 
Sodality surpassed the goal of $2000. 
This much-needed sum was sent to the 
Jesuit missionaries on Formosa. 






Moments of private contemplation at the annual So- 
dality retreat. This year it was held at Rio Del Mar near 
Santa Cruz. 




Gene Burdicic, prefect, 
speaking at the St. Joseph 
pilgrimage. 




Spiritual reading at the retreat. 



^ 

'% 





Retreats have their moments of exer- 
cise, too. Here six Santa Clarans en- 
gage in a game of volleyball. 



18T 



yyiendel Soctetif 



Front Row, l-r: DeLee- 
uw, Grinsell, K/lacMil- 
lan, Lonigan, Rishwaln, 
Dr. Bolton — Moderator, 
Rodan, G i a n n I n i, 
Owens, RussI, Zing- 
helm, Keenan, Cirone, 
DeBellls. Back Row: 
Tarmina, Clausen, Bar- 
kett, Hall, Rinaman, 
Brock, Harper, Mead, 
Peters. 




^homiat Societif 



Standing: Rooney, 
Giachini, Cunnmings, 
Kneeling: Larrey, Moy- 
nihan, Jardine, Favro, 
Finney. Sitting: Fr. 
Flynn, Malloy, Sauer, 
Baedeker. 



182 




SJRC 



Front Row, l-r: Brock- 
man, Sauer, Malloy, 
Ca+on, Larrey. Back 
Row: Eaton, Bannan, 
Rooney, McMillan, 
Berg, Baedeker. 




Anchaeolocfical Societif 

mm 




Front, l-r: Brock, Cl- 
rone, Russi. Back: Mr. 
Warburton, Dr. Flalm, 
Jardine, Herbs t, 
Tarmina, Tanno, Rish- 
wain, Harper, Gallag- 
her. 



183 




Front, l-r: Sauer, Kerhulas, 
Mangan, Seldon, Weldon, De- 
vltt, Lillevand. 2nd Row: Fan- 
thann, Gallagher, Anderson, Flor- 
lan, Lavora + o, Williams, 
Rooney, Dawson, J. Hedberg, 
Diepenbrocic, T. Hedberg. Back: 
Flynn, Connolly, Livak, Favro, 
Shea, Glavinovich, Kenny, Bruno. 



Blackntone S<ycietij, 



Dick Di+tnnan, President 





Tom Weldon, President 



Phifiici Societij. 



"Front, l-r: Stomp, Ortega, Kies- 
ler, Presley, Hadwin, Bortfeld, 
Dittman, Burdick, Kelley. Back: 
Higuera, Abel, Flanagan, Tad- 
mer, BuoncristianI, Crowe, 
Cady, Madison, Smith, Peters, 
Shannon, Sandin. 



184 



Left to right: Johnston, Le- 
gorreta, O'Neill, Gonsalves, 
Dr. Sheean, Moynihan, Kell, 
Filice, Svilich, Cahill, Ober- 
holzer, Larrabee, Danton. 





Qalten Societif 



Lu Jenkins, President 



Connie Moynihan, President 



Ski Club 

J f 




Front, l-r: Gutierrez, Paoli, 
Hedberg, Sobrato, Dobo, 
Crowley. Back: K w a p i I , 
Herbst, Kenny, Burns, Jen- 
kins, Ramos, Glannini, Gia- 
connini, Jones. 



185 






Front Row, l-r: Patterson, Lavorato, Klaren, Roach, Erbst, Mid- 
dleton, Kelly, Ulrici. 2nd Row, l-r: Smith, Finocchio, Sheerin, 
Brennan, Sullivan, Dorsey, Johnson, DeGregori, Helmer. 3rd 
Row, l-r: O'Keefe, Hayes, Sheaff, McKeon, Rogers, Vert, Jones, 
Sobrato, Flint, McKay, Cuneo, Roffoni. 4th Row, l-r: Munding, 
Smith, Lopes, Eldo, O'Rourke, Leatham, Paoli, Royere. Back 
Row, l-r: Kirrene, Ivanovich, Soderberg, Tagmyer, King. 



Jack Sullivan, president. 



Delta Sigma Pi has enjoyed its most successful year since its instal- 
lation at Santa Clara in 1950. To mention but a few, this profes- 
sional business fraternity has entertained guests from LB. M., a local 
teamster union, and small retailing establishments. Greatest strides 
were made in the area of social activity. The social year opened 
with the first school-wide dance. Known as the annual Delta 
Swinging Affair, held at the beautiful Mary Ann Gardens, it was 
among the best social events of the year. Another hi-light of the 
past year was the Gay 90's Carnival-Mixer. Always outstanding, 
the Rose of Delta Sig Dinner Dance, provided the brothers with a 
full evening. Lovely Barbara Ann Garbe, escorted by Jack Hayes, 
was chosen queen of the festive occasion. Otiier social events 
capped the year. 

186 



Jack Sullivan and Butch Erbst present Sister 
Demetreia, O.P., with Check. 




:^- fi^iir 



; I i i r * ■ 
f I A * '■ ' 





Front Row, l-r: McGuIre, Bachelin, Corea, Savant. Back Row: 
Bauer, Kerins, Douglas, Bischo-ff. 



Ron Bauer, President. 



Brothers at work. 




The California Zeta chapter of the Tau Beta Pi began a dynamic 
year by sending Ron Bauer, the chapter president, to the national 
convention of the Tau Beta Pi at the Massachtisetts Institute of 
Technology in Boston. After representing Santa Clara at the 
national convention, Ron led the Tau lietas through a highly 
active and productive year. The largest inidertaking of the year 
was the establishment of a more effective tutoring prograin to 
help the frosh students having academic difficulties. The pro- 
gram is rini on a study hall basis from 7:00 to 10:30 p.m. on 
school evenings -^vith one Tau Beta present to help the sttidents 
with their problems. 

A joint meeting with the Stanford University chapter ^\as initiated 
this year, Avhich proved to be very profitable. 

187 




Front Row, l-r: Ron Lopes, Gene Burdick, Ron Bauer. Back Row: 
Jim Kerins, Tom Malloy, Dick Dittman, Paul Schafer, Clay 
Barbeau. 



Alpha Sigma Nu, the national Jesuit honorary traternity, is a 
society organized of honor students who have distinguished them- 
selves in scholarship, service, and loyalty to their university. This 
year the brothers initiated the teacher evaluation sheets as well as 
establishing honorary memberships. This year they went to 
Governor Pat Bro^vn, Chancellor Adenaur of West Germany and 
General Gunther. 



188 



Tom Malloy and Clay Barbeau present 
Governor Pat Brown a certificate naming 
him an honorary member of Alpha Sigma 
Nu. 





Front Row, l-r: Doyle, McGuire, Rooney, Brockman, Lally, 
Crelghton, Gallagher, Pedroncelli. 2nd Row: Lavorato, Owings, 
Lynch, Shea, Dawson, Peters, Favro, Longshore, Mangan, Ne- 
dom. 3rd Row: Murphy, Soderberg, McKay, Johnson, Barry, 
Schmidt, Bruno, Glavinovich, PetronI, Williams, Lagomarsino, 
Panetta, Gutierrez, Castrucclo. 4th Row: Riordan, Cummings, 
Ferguson, Kerhulas, Hayes, Smith, Casey, Jones. 5th Row: 
Sobrero, Banchero, Jenkins, McGlynn, Brindle, Brock, Morin. 




Jerry Peters, 

1st semester president. 

Dave Dawson, 

2nd semester president. 



Brothers at play. 




The Kappa Zeta Plii Fraternity is composed of more tlian 50 men 
who have distingiiislied themselAes in extra-curricular activities 
and maintained a high academic standard. Dinino the year the 
fraternity tishered at all basketball games, the Lectme Series. 
Family Day and the Open House, and many more activities as Avell 
as conducting toin^s for more than fotir thousand visitors to the 
campus. The fraternity also handled all policing duties for campus 
mixer dances. The social scene was highlighted by six smokers, 
three informal dances, t^vo pledge banqtiets and a barbecue. 
Jerry Peters was president of the fraternity for the first semester 
and Dave Dawson handled that position in the second semester. 
Twenty-five pledges were initiated dtiring the year from more 
than ninety-five applicants. 



189 



Block SC 



Jim Taylor, 
Second Semester President 




v<s^ 



Front Row, l-r: O'Rourke, Petroni, Shea, Chin 
chiolo, Taylor, Dawson, Hayes. Back Row: Erie 
Creighton, Sobrero, Schott, Castruccio. 



The Block SC is an athletic organization com- 
posed of lettermen here at Santa Clara. It serves 
as a center of unification for sports activities and 
functions in conjunction with the ASUSC. 



bby Chlnchiolo, 
Semester President 



190 




tt 



George W. Seifert, M.D. 



From the first years of Santa Clara College, the Fathers did much to provide facilities for the athletic de- 
velopment of the students. As early as August, 1856 when the school was but five years old, we read that 
Father Mengarini built a swimming pool which was dedicated on October 30, and two weeks later, the frame- 
work for tlie first gymnasium began to rise, although straightened financial circumstances delayed its comple- 
tion until 1859. 

The varsity baseball diamond— and baseball was one sport for which Santa Clara was famous for generations- 
was located in the area where the Montgomery Laboratories and The Ship now stand. The Ship was originally 
built on the site of the present gymnasium and was moved to make ample room for O'Connor Hall and the 
Seifert Gymnasium. 

This gymnasium, built in 1924 under the direction of Father Zacheus J. Maher, S.J. (President, 1921-26) was 
made possible by Doctor George W. Seifert of San Jose, an alumnus of the Class of '79. 

From 1884 to 1897, Doctor Seifert was resident and visiting physician to the college and he aided it various 
ways by helping his friend. Father James Morrissey during his presidency. Finally, he remembered his Alma 
Mater with bequests and properties in his will. 

As the will was not specific in regard to unforeseen claimants, fourteen years of litigation resulted in a divi- 
sion of the funds with som.e distant European relatives whom the Doctor had never known. It was through 
the generosity of the late Matt Sullivan and Owen Richardson who served the college without fee that ample 
capital was left for the building of the Seifert Gymnasium. 



192 






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Chainman, Athletic Council 



Athletic modemtm 







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195 



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Marcn 3, «V3Y 



Santa Clara Triumphs 
Dver St. Marys, 67-6^ 



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Seof COP in Two Over fliw'«^-p 



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By JAr 

"'It was a great vir 
ieii>." With the?e j 
ohrero espresseil t1- 
f otlier Santa Clay. 
lunderetl from beliinu 
■om their undefeated posK 
u;. WCAC by a scare *?7- 






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tore. 

T^inished if • 
JAC, he is coinq io 
^ -.Denenrc a^-d \c-c'r ol 
tT 6'"Ound the co" om 

iSf help the COP Tigers 
ysdr. Coach Van Sweei 
ss huge 6-8 cerjfer, Wrtghf j 
AC iR the rebounding deJ 
xpersence he wHI undoubf^ 
s well as rebounding again 
jcially fr '-^.ef home, and 
1—wiJr ■'■>§ Sfockfori 



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Vanaitij, 



1959 




L-r: Pete Lillevand, Dave Dawson, Bill Gregory, Frank 
Sobrero, Pete Sheaff, Mel Prescott, George Gardiner, 
Denny McGrath, Jinn Russi, John Hayes, Dave Ramm, 
Jim Taylor, captain. 



Season Uecond 




198 



Santa Clara 


49 


San Francisco State 




32 


Santa Clara 


54 


St. Mary's College 


42 




Santa Clara 


49 


Stanford 




55 


Santa Clara 


55 


California 


66 




Santa Clara 


56 


UCLA 




42 


Santa Clara 


67 


Gonzaga University 


62 




Santa Clara 


72 


Chico State College 




39 


Santa Clara 


45 


Loyola of Los Angeles 


47 




Santa Clara 


73 


Houston University 




68 


Santa Clara 


84 


Pepperdine College 


69 




Santa Clara 


59 


Brigham Young 




80 


Santa Clara 


78 


Pepperdine College 


90 




Santa Clara 


65 


Brighann Young 




75 


Santa Clara 


48 


Loyola of Los Angeles 


45 




Santa Clara 


49 


UCLA 




47 


Santa Clara 


64 


College of Pacific 


56 




Santa Clara 


49 


Southern Calif. 




63 


Santa Clara 


72 


San Jose State 


56 


-■■;»^ '■ 


Santa Clara 


58 


Arizona State 




80 


Santa Clara 


70 


College of Pacific (2 OT ) 


68 




Santa Clara 
Santa Clara 


79 
60 


Arizona University 
USF 




38 
54 


Santa Clara 
Santa Clara 


67 
70 


St. Mary's College 
.. USF 


66 
64 


i5#f-i' 


Santa Clara 


61 


San Jose State 




42 




■i 


ii'. 




-^ii::|| 


: 'f-j'-'-'ry.' 




, v|ir '..Av^.Totals: In poi 

X'V^x-i-v Record In 

'* ' Record 


nts: Santa Clara 1553 Opponents 1469 
WCAC League Games: 9 wins, 3 losses 
in all games played: 16 wins, 9Josses 


9-: 




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Jim was the floor leader for three years. Really the heart, 
and soul of the team, Taylor was also one of the finest 
defensive players around. As a result of his amaiing 
defensive ability he was aptly dubbed "The Master.'.', 



■I'yiH-. 



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The third of Santa Clara's seniors, Jack 
was the kind of inspiration the "Guts Team" 
of '58-'59 needed. Jack was known most for 
his deadly jump shot and his amazing ability 
to jump. Perhaps the most unique part of 
Jack's career is that he was the self-named 
Captain of the famed "Chinese Bandits." 



One of the team's three seniors, Dave ended 
the season in brilliance. After a slow start,- 
Dave poured in 16 points against Gonzaga. 
It was his shot in the final seconds against 
CO. P. at Stockton that gave Santa Clara one 
of the hardest fought wins of the season. Per- 
haps Dave's greatest ability is that of a de- 
fensive ball player. This defensive ability 
was the answer to many of Santa Clara's great 
wins this season. He was also an outstanding 
ball handler and floor man. 



H 



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Jnank Sobneno 

An All-WCAC forward, Frank led the 
Broncos in scoring for the second consecutive 
year. Only a Jimior, Frank has another year 
to star for the Mission Campus. Many things 
can be said of Frank, but most effective was 
his hook shot, jumper and driving lay-ins. 
This is evidenced as he poured in 425 points 
for a 17 point per game average. Many tab 
him as All-American material and the season 
'59-'60 may prove this to be true. 




Qeonqe Qandinen 

Old "Mudcat" was one of the leading scor- 
ers for the Broncos in '58-'59. He did a tre- 
mendous job on the big men he faced and 
could always be counted on for a quick two 
points. The jump-shot and set were Gardi- 
ner's best shots. Another Junior, George -^vill 
be back if he gets out of the sack in time. 



;••? 



201 




'''.:.<:*je^..t:j:!^!j^F^'C'^t!jl\l:l*j:^^^ 



The other Santa Clara "Garbage Man" Jim 
is famous for his weird but effective array of 
shots. He was always the man after that loose 
ball, always the fighter. Jim was the outstand- 
ing free throw artist of the pacific coast as 
well as the WCAC. He was the second lead- 
ing scorer with 270 points for a 11.2 point 
per game average. A Junior. 



• '. ''It^'^'^^^^f'T^V^^V^tr^^K' 






One of Santa Clara's famed "Garbage 
Men," Joe put on one of the most amazing 

exhibitions of basketball seen in these parts -•■f-i! jf, 

in years. Coming off the bench when Mel '. :;5,i •;;• 

Prescott was injured, Sheaf f became the top ..>•:;.■; 

rebounder on the coast. Joe was a consistent .•, y.'.-;: 

scorer and he managed to score 151 points •■; 

for a 6.5 point per game average. Next season .'< 

many things will be expected from Joe and ;;;•:..;. 

all are confident that he can do it. V/x'^ ; 



vn 



■^M"^^:. 



W::m 







THE CHINESE BANDITS 

Perhaps the most unique part of this 
year's ball club, these are the men who 
made the team go. Mel "the Stick" Pres- 
cott was one of the team's leading re- 
bounders and scorers until he was side- 
lined by injury at mid-season. McGrath, 
Lillevand and Ramm, all sophomores, 
each have an outstanding future ahead 
of them. McGrath, an outstanding re- 
bounder, Ramm and his Jumper, and 
Lillevand and his flashy and tricky ball- 
handling are part of the formula which 
will make Santa Clara champions in the 
'59-'60 season. 




A^ 




'i 



/ 



/ 




v 



Uhe Season 




32 



c 




^^ 



^v 



\ 



Convenience 


















iy^bf' 



f'^P'.'i 



W.C.A.C. linal 
Standinqa 





Won 


Lost 


Pet. 


St. Mary's 


II 


1 


.917 


Santa Clara 


9 


3 


.750 


Pepperdine 


8 


4 


.667 


COP 


6 


6 


.500 


Loyola 


4 


8 


.375 


USF 


3 


9 


.250 


San Jose State 


1 


II 


.083 




I'sf 



^Am 



14 







:•:■: :-■-■ h'-.->'i': ■ 



St. YnaK^'a Seniea 

The -"Galloping Gael" was picked as the class 
of the league and the team to beat. Going into 
both games in the role of underdog, the Broncos 
fared quite well. 

In the first contest, battling the jinx of the Mo- 
raga "phone booth", Santa Clara was edged by a 
65-64 score! 

Lefty Frank Sobrero led all Bronco Scorers with 
18 markers, while Jim Taylor scored five field goals 
for ten points. 

In the season finale, this time the underdog 
Broncos let loose and showed tlie Gael who was 
boss. Before a jam-packed house at the Civic, the 
Broncos played the most thrilling and spectacular 
game of the season. With Frank Sobrero and his 
33 points the Broncs claimed victory with three 
seconds to go by the score of 67-66. 



U.S.3. Seniea 

At long last the Broncos have overcome the 
U.S.F. basketball giant. U.S.F., as cocky as ever, 
did not belong on the same court as the Santa 
Clarans. Both games were won easy by the scores 
of 60-54, and 70-64. 

In both games the most outstanding player was 
Jim Russi. Scoring 19 and 23 points respectively, 
Russi could not be stopped. Joe Sheaff also did 
his share of scoring to overcome the wilted Don. 

Perhaps the greatest victory was the season finale. 
Before a stand-up crowd in the Dons new gym, 
the Broncos were down eleven points at half time. 
Fighting their hardest, the team managed to gain 
all these points back and go on to victory. This 
was truly a team effort and demonstrated the cali- 
ber of basketball played by this year's varsity. Truly 
they were the "Garbage Men" who gained plenty. 




San ^oae State Seniea 

As always the cross-town battle between the 
Broncs and the Spartans proved who is the supe- 
rior. The Spartans tried but couldn't quite come 
up to the class of the Broncos. 

Taking two easy wins, 61-42, and 72-56 Santa 
Clara played an outstanding brand of basketball. 
Sobrero, Prescott and Russi were the Stars. 

At no time was Santa Clara in trouble, a tribute 
to the sterling defensive play of Taylor and Daw- 
son. 

It's always a great win when we beat State and 
without a doubt these two were the greatest. 




Santa Clara 61, San Jose State 42 



Sobrero 

Gardiner 

Prescott 

Russi 

Taylor 

Dawson 

Hayes 

Liilevand 

Sheaff 

Ramnn 



Sobrero 

Gardiner 

Sheaff 

Russi 

Taylor 

Dawson 

Ramm 

Liilevand 



FG 


FT 


PF 


TP 


3 


3 


5 


9 


2 


4 


2 


8 


4 


3 


1 


II 


5 


1 


2 


II 


3 


1 


3 


7 


3 





2 


6 





2 


1 


2 





4 


2 


4 





1 


1 


1 





2 


1 


2 





— 


— 


— 


20 


21 


20 


61 


Santa Clara 72, San 


Jose: 


state 56 




FG 


FT 


PF 


TP 


8 


5 


2 


21 


3 


6 





12 


3 


1 


3 


7 


7 


2 


2 


16 


5 


2 


2 


12 








1 





1 








2 


1 








2 



28 



16 






72 



J'' 






CO.?. Seniea. 



The CO. P. Series was one of the most interest- 
ing set of games all season. Santa Clara won them 
both, but they were both hard fought wins. 

First by the score of 64-56 Santa Clara, led by 
Frank Sobrero and his 23 points, was able to pene- 
trate the stone wall defense of the Tigers only at 
set intervals. Were it not for playmaker Jim Tay- 
lor the Broncs would have never been able to get 
inside and score at the few scattered openings. 

The second game was another "closey". The 
Broncs coming out on top 70-68. Once again 
Sobrero was the star but was aided by the brilliant 
play of substitute Joe Sheaff who scored a much 
needed 21. This is the game that Sheaff and Russi 
were doubed "The Garbage Men". Everything 
they threw up went in the bucket!!! 



Peppendine & 

Loifola Senieik 

SC did not fare too well with its foes from the 
Southland. At the best the Broncos were able to 
gain a split with each school. 

Loyola managed to beat the mighty Bronco in 
their first encounter 47-45, but the Bronc took 
revenge in the 2nd and went on to win 48-45. In 
the one loss to Loyola, we looked poor. In other 
words it was one of those off nights. 

Pepperdine took perhaps the worst Bronc Beat- 
ing of the season in the first game. They lost 84-69. 
In the second game however, Pepperdine did the 
same thing to us. We lost 90-78. If nothing else 
these games were instrumental in developing a 
rivalry between the schools. Next season's games 
should prove to be even more thrilling. 



?<,»!■ • •« '<.-• • •■■ '. •: ;»- 



2 12 



.<■■< 



:vx:^i;:^vM'ii;^j^i::;;;;;:A;:;!;-:5:: 



Ylon-Conie%ence 




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i 



32 



V 





'M «»'» 



Stan^ond & Cali^onnia 

Santa Clara played more non-conference teams 
this year than any Bronco five of the past. In- 
cluded among these were San Francisco State, Stan- 
ford, U.C.L.A., Chico State, Houston University, 
Brigham Young University, U.S.C., Arizona State, 
University of Arizona, Gonzaga, and California. 

In the first game of the season the Broncs got 
off to a winning start by defeating San Francisco 
State 49-32. 

Next the Santa Clarans invaded the Cow Palace 
for a double header with Stanford and U.C.L.A. 
Stanford handed the Broncos their first defeat by 
the score of 55-49. This was an upset victory for 
the Indians. The next flight we faced U.C.L.A., 
then considered the number one team on the coast. 
The men from Westwood got the biggest surprise 
of their life when the up to that time unheralded 
Broncos handed them their worst drubbing of the 
season. One of our better victories of the season, 
we came out on top 56-42. We also won the second 
game with the Bruins 49-47. 




U.S.C. & UCLA; 
Bniqham l^ounq 

and Qonjaqa 

Chico State proved no contest as the score indi- 
cates. We won 72-39. Houston University, with 
their 6'7" height average also went by the way- 
side wlien it faced the mighty Bronco. The score, 
73-68. 

However, Brigham Young, Arizona State and 
Arizona University put the Bronco back into its 
stall. We lost 'em all, 80-59, 75-65, 80-58, and 79- 
38. Perhaps this was the worst road trip in history. 

In our match with U.S.C. we also fell but not 
as bad as it sounds. We lost 63-49, but we played 
good ball and after this game we did not lose 
another. 

Santa Clara played the NCAA champions of the 
United States, The University of California, and 
can be proud to say that we gave Cal one of its 
tougher games. Pete Newell, knowing that Santa 
Clara was tough, really showed his true color by 
starting his second string so as to try and get us 
off guard. A nationally televised game, this will go 
down in history along with his eight minute stall 
against U.S.F. three years ago. We lost 66-55, but 
the score with 2 minutes to go was 60-59 just to 
prove how close the game really was. 

We also beat Gonzaga and their 7'3" giant Gene 
LeFebvre by the score of 67-62. 



■•itu;'y. 





fiodft Ba{iketl>all 



SC 73 
43 
59 
53 
58 
51 
55 
73 
86 
63 
63 



64 
65 

95 

36 
61 

58 
58 

61 
Won 
12 



Lincoln Hi (SF) 
Stanford Frosh 
Oakland C.C. 
Stockton J.C. 
California Fr. 
USF Frosh 
SJS Frosh 
St. Mary's Fr. 
Hartnell J.C. 
Monterey J.C. 
San Jose C.C. 
St. Ignatius Hi 
Bellarnnlne Hi 
C.O.P. Frosh 
Hartnell J.C. 
SJS Frosh 
COP Frosh 
Hayward Hi 
St. Mary's Fr. 
USF Frosh 




Lost 
8 



»« i^;>-»^a>< 



52 
53 
73 
63 
46 
57 
50 
79 
54 
44 
66 
47 
43 
46 
70 
35 
53 
52 
60 
71 



*?*ias^%-^ 



'''<mm\ 





ȣ1 



/■ 




▼^ 






♦ 



•/¥■ 



i^^ 



Coach BUI Leonan 





The 1959 version of Bronco baseball was the 
best seen on the Mission campus in many a year. 
Led by Big Jim O'Rourke, they broke from the 
gate with 12 straight wins. They won the WCAC 
crown with a strong 14-2 record. In the CIBA, 
the Broncos were 3rd, but got the NCAA bid to 
the 8th District Regional Finals. Although they 
lost a tough series to Fresno State, SC showed that 
she is a power to be reckoned with. 

Lou Leonard, only a sophomore, led the CIBA 
in hitting. Jr. Les Powers was also high up in the 
batting race. Coach Bill Leonard is confident of 
even greater things of the 1960 Broncs with every 
starting hurler returning. 



'•■ ."?:':•. ic 



L./f 





^l&ourke; 



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jj:'Jii.iCi-l\-Ju-y: 



Seaaon Uecond 



r',^'' 



SAN JOSE STATE 

SC 9 SJS 3 

SC 2 SJS 7 

SC 6 SJS I 

SC 17 SJS 3 

ST. MARY'S 

SC 19 SM 2 

SC 6 SM 2 

SC 4 SM 3 

SC 20 SM 4 

C. O. P. 

SC 10 COP 2 

SC 12 COP I 

SC 4 COP 2 

UNIVERSITY OF SAN FRANCISCO 

SC II USF 10 

SC 12 USF I 

SC 12 USF 4 

SC 5 USF 12 



Powers Dragging! 







t * 






€». "*• 






222 





Powers rounding third in State game 



O'Rourke Blasting off 





IL^Jt *^ ** '^ ' In I 4"»" 



Chinchiolo saying "Bye Bye Baby" 



Is it legal? 



223 



Juk 




' « 



( !■%>■ 



CSfBA Uecond 

SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 



SC 3 


use 2 




SC 2 


use 17 




SC 7 


use 9 




SC 2 


use 5 




UCLA 






SC 7 


UCLA 1 




SC 3 


UCLA 2 




SC 10 


UCLA II 




SC 6 


UCLA 5 




CALIFORNIA 






SC 2 


UC 9 




SC 2 


UC 7 




SC 4 


UC O 




SC 1 


UC 4 




STANFORD 






SC 2 


STANFORD 


7 


SC 7 


STANFORD 


4 


SC 5 


STANFORD 


7 


SC 


STANFORD 


1 



.'i*>.»V.h 



McGrath Forced at Second 




Powers Out at First 



McGrath Beats Throw 




"X 



Powers Blasts Triple 



McGra+h Stretches at First 




^^'i 







^ 



m$mmm»'<f0iii$tim m'^ x m o mm 



J 



Chinchiolo Completes DP 






'/:%;:.-flf4Tusclror5 



mm 




..•'J. 






3no(ih Bade^aK 

A highly rated and much talented Santa Clara 
freshman squad under Coach Dick Garibaldi can 
consider itself having had a real successful season. 

Led by Don Leonardini and Bardy Christina 
the Bronco Babes defeated Stanford Frosh, San 
Jose State Frosh, U.S.F. and many highly rated 
High school teams. 

If this year's team is any indication of Bronco 
Varsity Squads in the future, we are bound to stay 
champions. 



my^ 



'^^t^ 



• •iti.V^J*^ 



'•-^••r»V'':'^;**vtnf: 



' fSip'F.iwaririftt**-.*^ 




^ 



Jones errors at Third 







1j 



:% 




h 



rdinl slides safely into third 
against Stan Ford. 



Coach Garibaldi takes guff from no 
one . . . not even umpsi 227 



Tttmoi Sfionti 






■. fiJAfMi i > r ii ii> ntl it tm^m &»m»m£iSik 



L. to r.: Parker, Callan, Murphy, Kulish, Cicoletti. 




Chairman — John R. Murphy 



•;-;;«i-n!-i»:^i' 



*>;i.:-x- 



.••.;^i;t?l.,_ 



Under the leadership of John R. Murphy, 
this year's minor Sports Committee took great 
strides toward improving the heretofore poor 
Minor Sports picture here at Santa Clara. The 
quality of the teams Avere improved along 
with the conditions under which the athletes 
labored. The return of Track and the cham- 
pionship Golf Team are only two indications 
of the oreat strides of Santa Clara's Minor 
Sports. 



: 229- 







L to r Stlmdirtg: Lopez (coach), Zavaterro.Tweten, Morales, Mafhey, Ra«Iu$, K^ 
.Kulish, Burton, Dabrr. Kneeling: Geerllng, Jorda, Sllva. SamovlS-Moore, Favro, 

Bruno, Lally, Eisele. 



^^^^^427..^^2i^ka.^&r^?' 



^ ^:mij^3^* 



tfttif^ 




I 



tm 






•I 




Fred Domino in match with California 




1^ / 






i.'.'-'*,;-*«'w 




Bob Silva finishing fast 



Tom Sandin gets off a winning toss. 235 



SJntn.anmnal Commime 





L. to r. Standing: Bannan, Hedberg, Hall, Frati. Sitting: MacMillan, Bannan, Tagmye 
Favro, Cummings, Hedberg, Peters, Giwin. v t 




Co-Chairmen: Phil Favro 

Barry Cummings 



Barry Cummings and Phil Favro took over the 
leadership of the Intramural Committee this year 
and did an outstanding job. Other than ably 
running the five regular sports, the co-chairmen 
did one of the finest jobs ever on the President's 
Day Track Meet. Taking over in mid-year for the 
departed Joe Glaab, Cummings and Favro turned 
the Bowling League into a smashing success, both 
athletically and financially. 



yA^ 



il': 



..y.i«M-: 






■'h. : :■'•■ '■ 


.'•1* 






■^^ 


■^ •'/■■- 

:'>;■;■ 






^■:- >'.'■' :'■:'■. 



.•^:':.::Tn;.j 

■ •'"•'i''.' 



'■t'''y^-'^-'''y.--^,''-'>yy\'i,L':' •!'• 



•iii-i^^'i'i'^iv' 



••;hm-::..: 









.«;•'.' It' 



i 



^ A^ 



r- 



L. to r. Standing: Nor^B nobodyf'P^^gari, nob 
body, Cummings, llall>WKneeling: *J|3?. Phi! <^ 



iify., 



Glavinovlch, Burke, no- 
ig: Dalton and Korte. 




■'': •■•.^; 

' ' " 1 •- y.l/; 

Uiven Rata 11 

Once in a lifetime, a great team comes along, i-i'^i-'.v: 

Santa Clara saw that once in a lifetime ^vhen it -''^'^^ 

saw the fabvilous River Rats. The Rats held the : ;'!|:' 

spotlight for four years with their thrilling, ag- ; v 

gressive play. Their overall record ^vas a phenom- ^ ••I^i^if-- 

enal 33-3. Capt. Phil Favro's boys won the cro^vn ■■>■>'■ 

in '58 in a most convincing style as they ran over x;':^...-.. 

every form of opposition. This is a tribute to a ..■^■•^'Vr? 
truly great team. 

c:-xv-r: 

.-■•;.•.•,>-. '-7^- , 



;•>:■ 





Sonoma BeacheKi 

Born in the tradition of fabulous teams, the 
Sonoma Beachers will long live in the memory of 
Santa Clarans. This team was the greatest aggre- 
gation of athletes ever assembled on one field. The 
Beachers not only swept through the Intramural 
league undefeated; they also overwhelmed such 
outside teams as the Pand M Builders (led by Sol 
Rheimer). Only close call for the Brockman-man- 
aged Beachers was a close 10-0 no-hit victory 
twirled by Walt Cameron over the Lalpeter All- 
Stars. 



:j'v;'',':;;-;':'y',^';n;.;.</\-.;4*rj:*j»i'^.;»;.;^^»*;!"iT,;\;;-.^.-«-»!^^ 



t.\. ,*.',t.'.«. .♦i'^',*. 



,'"t-'''., '' 



V ^:^|| 


y,- 






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mm 


■:■::.■>>:*■:;• 








•::-:-i^:..-:-,-v 










11 Hcknowledaementu iliii*! 



ill 



In closing this edition of The Redwood the names of 
many individuals come to mind. At this time 
•ivilege to extend my sincere thanks: 
Tom and Pat Collins of Tom Collins Studio 
^ho have completed ten years of service to 
Redwx)od. 

to Father Francis Curran, SJ. for the shots of 
the campus which appear on the division 
pages. 

to the seniors who spent many hours after 
finals and even after graduation assembling 
this book, especially Charlie Erie, 
to Father Alexander Tait, S.J. whose encour- 
agement and guidance made this book a 
reality. 

to the mentioned and the unmentioned who 
have contributed a single iota of effort to 
making The Redwood 1959 what it is. 












:m 




Mm 



mmii 

WiMmm 







mmmmm 







::>. 




Editor 



tin- % 









Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance 

'A Bronco Staff to serve your life insurance 
needs" 

Joseph F. Monasta, San Jose Mgr. 

Courtesy of 

Patrick W. Regan, General Mgr. 




OHISHI FLORIST 

181 E. Taylor Street 



CORSAGES WEDDINGS 
FUNERAL 
DESIGNS 



Cr 5-1 130 



San Jose 



It's 

Colman'i 

for 

Dresses 

(Casual and Dressy) 

Casual Wear, 

Lingerie, 

Bras and Girdles 

Accessories 

Open a student charge account— in minutes 

185 South First, San Jose 1338 Lincoln Ave. 

"For the best figures in town, 185 and 1338" 



Courtesy of 



A. J. RAISH 
PAVING COMPANY 



Patrick W. Regan 



General Mgr. 




900 W. SAN CARLOS STREET 

SAN JOSE, CALIF. 

CYPRESS 2-7027 



2490 EL CAMINO REAL 
SANTA CLARA, CALIF. 




Beat Wiaheii, 



3nom 



manning's. Inc. 



, .; NORTH SACRAMENTO 

Vi^iSjfe^iACRAAKNTO Z 



-■':.■£.*.-*"' ^ ;t,^wif.' — -:--rx NAPA 




.ri^«-ES MODESTO ._,,>^^' 



ANUS — '--'r^"^-^ 

PAHERSON .V - . _ - -^'^SV^^^^^-^I^^ 



^5a^^>^,."V"MOREj|^JiW|«.^i?,;^-^^^^^^ -Jgonzales ;^^, 



WALNUT CREEK 



U- C--^ll?^" ' ■ °-i?t- ; . - 




i MARTINEZ, -:5J°'"'^''*'S'.-ffi?3^'«"'^-'°" ■- 4/ CASTROVIUE 

^- -^ffS;-"S««i,ffi-'"--?^^-SiS£-»- SANTA CLARA '•.iJSfi't"- 'A^^^m 



_^f«v PIEDMONT ,-^ SAN LEANDRO 




-.-,i;i.' SONOMA 

SANTA ROSA ' -Vi^'i^Oi-. x,- 

-.* •!-- 'ni-r..'r..^'." ^- _ SAN RAFAEL 
. -^ Ar--- \ PETALUMA ^Jy---^ 

■ J- y^^ J'l SAN ANSELMO JV , 



Resources over 
$1,750,000,000 

100 Banking Offices Exclusively 
Serving Northern California 

HEAD OFFICE: SAN FRANCISCO 



AMERICAN 

TRUST 
COMPANY 

® 

BANKING 

Since l854 



Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 






GOLD MEDAL 
DAIRY PRODUCTS 



^'^Al lY coil 9AHr, ll». 



Class of '28 

JOHN R. BLACKINGER 

orNERAL aALCB MANAGER 



1717 MISSION STREET 
San Francisco 3, Calit. 

UNOERHILL 1-6ZOO 



STEWARDS DEPARTMENT TRAINING SCHOOL 

Operated Jointly By 

MARINE COOKS & STEWARDS AFL 

and 
PACIFIC MARITIME ASSOCIATION 




The STEWARDS DEPARTMENT TRAINING 
SCHOOL is a school located near Santa Rosa, Cal- 
ifornia, owned and operated for the members of the 
Stewards Department of the Seafarers' International 
Union, Pacific District, to train members of the Stew- 
ards Department. Extensive facilities have been made 
available in order to provide a training program which 
is felt to be both important and beneficial to the Union 
and the Maritime industry. This is a joint venture of 
the Union and the Shipowners. It is a well-known fact 
that through a smooth running, well trained Stewards 
Department, excellent service to passengers and crew 
is achieved. 



Simoftri 



Simoni's Valley Fair 
CHerry 3-9668 

Simoni's Downtown 

CYpress 4-5854 



PERSONAL INVITATION 



Mr. Richard A. Simoni, Class of 1959, and the entire staff of Simoni's 
Home Furnishings, wishes to extend a personal and very warm welcome to 
all University of Santa Clara men and their families. With our two stores 
offering a selection of merchandise suited to your every home furnishing 
need, and our excellent staff of interior decorators, we wish to assist you in 
any home furnishing problem you may have. In planning your new home, 
our decorators are at your constant service completely free of charge. It is 
our sincere wish that you take advantage of our service and extend to us 
the privilege of assisting you in the furnishing of your home. 



SANTA CLARA SPORT SHOP 

"FRANCHIZED WILSON DEALER" 

Peter S. Talia 

AXminster 6-2820 
1485 FRANKLIN 




THE HOUSE OF 




SANTA CLARA SPORT SHOP 



University Union Oil Station 

Complete Service— Brakes &: Tune-ups 

We Give S & H Green Stamps 

10% Discount to all students on 

tune-ups and brake jobs 



BRONCO 
BURGER PIT 

Burgers 
Shakes 

Drinks 

Sundries 
Open Till 12:00 



sATCOE 



Telephone EXbrook 2-4700 

751 HOWARD STREET 

SAN FRANCISCO 3, CALIFORNIA 



University of i§!anta Clara 
BOOKSTORE 

(Conveniently located on the campus) 
. . . Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. . . . 



New and Used Books 

All required class texts available, as well as supplies and equipment. 

WE NOW BUY USED BOOKS FROM STUDENTS 

SHOP HERE AND SAVE — Please compare our prices! 

We always have a fine selection of Catholic books, missals and religious articles 



OBTAIN YOUR ROYAL, UNDERWOOD OR SMITH-CORONA PORTABLE 
TYPEWRITER FROM US ON A SPECIAL DEAL 



Lots of Luck 
Seniors 

KIRK'S 

2380 EL CAMINO REAL 



JOE BRUNA 

GENOVA DELICATESSEN 



Cold Meats 


• Pickles • 


Cheese 


Salads 


• Olives • 


Pizza 


LUNCHES 


PARTIES - 


PICNICS 


970 Franklin Street 




SANTA CLARA 




CALIFORNIA 



' Uncle , 
* John's > 



Finest Pancakes Enjoyed 
By Everyone 




'ir^ 



lUde ^oAm. iMf4.; 



Shel Onstead 

Provident Mutual 

Life Insurance Company 

of Philadelphia 

210 North Fourth Street 
San Jose 12, Californic 
CYpress 7-5707 

Personal Planning Service 





PACE OPTICAL COMPANY 

A COMPLETE OPTICAL LABORATORY 



Bank of America Bldg. 

SECOND FLD a R 
CYPBEBB 2-1939 



242 Meridian Road 

3ET. PARK & SAN CARLOS 

FREE PARKI N G 

CYPRESB 7-1 9 39 



554 University Ave. davenport 4-i7D4 Palo Alto, calif. 



SANTA CLARA 
LAUNDERETTE 

941 Main Street, Santa Clara 
. . . It's a Real Pleasure to Serve 
the Students ana the University . . . 

JOHN P. GRACE 

Manager 

Phone AX. 6-9855 



PEREIRA'S 

FRANKLIN and MAIN 
Santa Clara 



MAY'S SHOPPE 
Women's Apparel 



GIL'S SHOP 

Men's Wear 



THE 



PAT RYAN'S Friendly Store 

OPEN DAILY 10 to 10 

Sundays 10:30-9 

542 Grant Street 

Santa Clara, Calif. AX 6-2226 



ST. CLAIRE 

Market and San Carlos CY 5-2626 



200 Modern 
Rooms 



Banquets • Weddings 

• Meetings 
4 to 400 



most everyone enjoyy our 

Family Dinners 

Your favorite entrees 

perfectly prepared. 

from $2.00 




DINING ROOM 

Open Daily 
7 a.m. to 9 p.n- 



174 SOUTH SECOND 
SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA 



Hours 7 A.M. — 7:30 P.M. 

Bus. Phone CY. 2-9102 

Res. CY. 4-6035 



IDA'S 

TUXEDO 
RENTAL 



White 
Dinner Jacket 

& Pants 

Includes Shirt, 

Tie, Cuff Links 

and Studs 





Open Sunday by Appointment 



JIM & BILL SPADAFORE 



Complete Men's Formal Wear 

Weddings — Dinner Dances 

Theatre Parties — Proms 



Stevens Creek Road at Marco Avenue 
San Jose, California 



The Santa Clara County 

REGIONAL SHOPPING CENTER 

serving a consumer trade area of 350,000 



O'Bnten Spotonna, 



mitchell 



MONOGRAMS - EMBLEMS 

ALL KINDS 

OF 

UNIFORMS 

iAN JOSE 



uniform:^: emblem 



to, INC 

1015 PARK - AT LINCOLN CY5-9084 

San Jose 26, California 



y.\ l\\tf 14X ^ 







raticiscan 

RtSlflOftflOI 



FISHERMAN'S WHAKF • SAN FRANCISCO 







Available in 4 Practical Sizes: 


m 


, 


MODEL 
No. 12 

No. 18 
No. 24 
No 3C 


CUniNG CAPAC. 


WT. 


SHP. WT. 


list 


'i 




Full 12 inches 


3.5 lbs 


4.9 lbs. 


$19.95 


'^ 


, 


Full 18 inches 


6.4 lbs. 


9.1 lbs. 


24.95 


'4 


i 


Full 24 Inches 
Full 30 inches 


11.6 lbs. 
14.4 lbs. 


14.7 lbs 
17.7 lbs 


32.95 
39.95 






Cutter Blades, pkg. ot 5, fitting all sizes $1.00 List 





PAPER CUTTER 



No exposed "guillotine" blade . . . 
Completely enclosed cutting edge . . . 
Ideal tor use in offices, schools, homes 
100% safe! 

Manufacfured and sold by 
Slide-n-cut 
Safety Cutter Co. 
Edison Way at Eleventh 
Menio Park, Calif. 



Mailino" Address: 



P. O. Box 696 



Phone: Emerson 83329 



Compliments of 


W. W. KENVILLE 


Vice President and Manager 


Santa Clara Branch 


Munk o( Ktntvitn 

NATIONAL JK'iVcl ASSOCIATION 


MEMItR F(OCRAL PtPOSIT INSURANCI CORPORATION • MCMRI* rCDIIAL ICSCRVC lYSTCM 


SANTA CLARA, CALIFORNIA 


Bear Photo Service 


D/^KirM'C 1105 Franklin 
BONDI 5 AX. 6-0353 

*7V ♦Rccanda 




*Hi ?i *SteKeo 


Greetings from Bear Photo Service 
and our many dealers throughout the 
area. 


COMPLETE LINE OF LP ALBUMS 
CLASSIC JAZZ 
DANCE FOREIGN 

STEREO TAPES 
Lnop in and aAk about out nec&nd cIuUa 


Est. Since 1929 




T imn A RESTAURANT AND 
l.UL.I^/\ LOUNGE 

Italian Dinners . . Banquet Room 


PACIFIC 
MANUFACTURING CO. 


Opposite University of Santa Clara 


2610 The Alameda 


OPEN DAILY 

965 Grant Street 


Santa Clara California 


Phone AXminster 6-1984 Santa Clara, Calif. 





Beat Wiaheik 



3nom 



Hhe Citif oi Santa Clana 



MAYOR JOSEPH J. REBEIRO 



Councilmen 

Maurice E. Dullea 
Albert D. Levin 
Robert H. Simons 
Matt P. Taiia 
James J. Viso 
Austen D. Warburton 



SANTA CLARA 
CREAMERY 

SERVING YOU IN THE STUDENT DINING 
HALL FOR MANY YEARS 

1048 Franklin Street 
Santa Clara 



JOS. INDF.RBITZIN 

Call AXminster 6-5225 



Deliveries in 
SANTA CLARA. SUNNYVALE 
SAN JOSE and CAMPBELL 



AXminster 6-3824 

WOODWARD'S FLOWERS 

JO MARTIN 

1038 Franklin Street 
SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA 



SANTA CLARA 

MUSIC CENTER 

980 Lafayette St. 
Across From The ''Ship" 

We'll 

Meet 

Your 

Musical 
Needs 



WADE'S 
MISSION PHARMACY 

1000 Franklin Street 

AXminster 6-6016 

SANTA CLARA CALIFORNIA 



ST. CLAIRE LAUNDRY 

Established in 1894 

15% Savings On Cash <S Carry 

Next To The University Field House 

867 Sherman St. Santa Clara 



'*,»^ 



| |'>»IJV-". .-'t i 










Good Cleaning 

at 
Reasonable Prices 

MARVEL CLEANERS 

998 Franklin Santa Clara 

We Operate Our Own Plant 



COMPLETE MEN'S FORMAL WEAR 
RENTALS - SALES 



'It's a business with us . 
Not a sideline." 



CARL W. ULBRICH, Mgr. 

Open 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Mon. through Sat. 
35 SOUTH FOURTH STREET 
SAN JOSE, CALIF. - CY 3-742D 



DENVER MEAT CO. 



Quality Meats 



Moor Park and Meridan Road 



Phone CYpress 5-6504 



CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES 



to the 

University of Santa Clara 

ITS FACULTY AND STUDENTS 



Whv.li Your Folks Come To 
See You, Kecommend 



The Nicholas Motel 
2194 The ALAMEDA 
'Nick A. Chargin'" 



Santa Clara 



HARMON A. SMITH FUNERAL HOME 

907 WASHINGTON STREET 
SANTA Cl_ARA. CALIFORNIA 



HARMON A. SMITH 



AXMINSTER 6-2978 



A. J. PETERS & SON 

MECHANICAL CONTRACTORS 
Plumbing, Heating and Utilities 

INSTALLATIONS - REPAIRS 



534 Stockton Avenue 



CYpress 5-5646 



SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA 



Student Dndex 



Abbott, Gordon 57 
Abel. Philip 135 
Aberle, Richard 107 
Abrahamsen, Philip 121 
Accinelli, Robert 121,168 
Aceves, Laura 150 
Aggeler, Geoffrey 121 
Ahern, Paul 121, 178 
Allen, Yater 87,157,179 
Alvarez, Everett 87 
Alves, Robert 57, 156 
Andersen, Ronald 1 07, 1 84, 23 1 
Anderson, James 135 
Anglin, Lynn 135, 174 
Archer, Thorrias 135 
Armanasco, Robert 107 
Arnerich, Robert 135 
Azevedo, Eugene 94, 103 



Bach, John 33, 57 

Bacheiin, Nicholas 57, 187 

Baciocco, Ernest 107 

Baedeker, Daniel 121, 169, 173, 182, 

183 
Baer, Fred, 135,165 
Baer, Max 57, 238 
Bagley, Ralph 94, 102 
Baker, Robert 94 
Balletto, John 135 
Banchero, Joseph 31, 32, 41, 51, 57, 82, 

156, 159, 189 
Bannan, Berchman 135 
Bannan, Philip 36, 39, 45, 121, 167, 236 
Bannan, Thomas 42, 58, 167, 173, 183, 

236 
Barbeau, Clayton 51, 52, 58, 83, 188 
Barcklay, Richard 135 
Bardwil, Richard 121,165 
Barkett, Henry 121, 182 
Barnett, Malcolm 107 
Barr, Michael 121 
Barrett, Robert 58 
Barry, PhiHp 36, 107, 189 
Barson, Alfred 121, 168, 170, 171, 173, 

234 
Bauer, Ronald 58, 83, 178, 180, 187, 

188 
Bauerle, Richard 59 
Beal,Alan 121 
Beasley, William 135 
Beatty, Patricia 150 
Becwar, Andrew 135 
Beisch, Michael 121 
Bellaschi, Victor 121 
Belmonte, Luis 135,169 
Benedetti, Gerald 87, 178 
Bennett, James 58 
Berg, Joseph 107 

Berg, William 43, 55, 58, 157, 167, 183 
Bergf ore, Ronald 123 
Bernacchi, Richard 121, 169, 172, 173 



Bertolani, Victor 102, 103 

Bertuccelli, George 59 

Besmer, Thomas 107 

Bettencourt, Herman 59 

Biagini, Theodore 135 

Bianco, Philip 98 

Bischof, Julio 121 

Bischoff, Richard 59, 187 

Black, Thomas 94, 102 

Blanchard, Leland 135 

Bodine, Charles 59 

Borgerding, Charles 100 

Bork, Erwin 59 

Borklund, William 135 

Bortfeld, David 107, 174, 180, 184 

Botelho, George 87, 157, 159, 174 

Botsford, Neil 121 

Bourquin, Dennis 100, 232 

Bowling, John 121 

Brady, Evelyn 150 

Brady, Frank 107 

Brands, Robert 135 

Branson, Thomas 122, 165, 167, 171 

Brasile, William 107, 178 

Brayer, Theodore 135 

Brennan, George 33, 38, 40, 60, 166, 

167, 186 
Bridges, Terry 135 
Brindle, Alexander 33, 36, 45, 107, 189 
Briski, Michael 100 
Britton, Delford 122, 180 
Brock, Joseph 38, 107, 182, 183, 189 
Brockman, Peter 42, 60, 164, 165, 173, 

177, 183, 189, 238 
Brown, Edward 122, 218 
Brown, William 102, 231 
Bruce, Scotty 107 
Bruno, Bruce 56, 60, 177, 184, 189 
Bruzzone, Donald 107, 179 
Bryan, John 136 
Buddingh, Jan 122,174 
Buehner, Cynthia 150 
Bufalini, Joseph 122 
Bui, Douglas 136 
Buoncristiani, Adrian 136,216 
Buoncristiani, Alfred 184 
Burdick, Eugene 51, 60, 85, 180, 181, 

184, 188 
Burke, Hector 100 
Burke, Michael 108 
Burke, Raymond 60, 238 
Burns, Michael 107, 185 
Burzio, Agostino 108 
Butler, Thomas 136 
Butler, WilHam 136 
Buxton, Patricia 150 



Cady, Grover 122, 184 

Cahalan, William 122 

Cahill, William 122, 173, 174, 185 

Caillouette, Richard 94, 101, 102 

Cain, John 136 

Caldwell, Gary 108 

Callahan, Richard 60, 156 



Callan, Michael 136,229 

Callan, Robert 122 

Cameron, Walter 61, 179, 238 

Campbell, Robert 122, 178 

Campodonico, James 136 

Cancilla, Charles 61 

Caniglia, Gerald 136, 179 

Cannizzaro, Frank 108 

CaparelH, Allen 108 

Capitolo, David 122, 178, 180 

Cappelloni, Nicholas 136 

Capriola, Martin 122 

Carey, Wayne 122 

Caringella, Paul 120, 122, 171, 180 

Carnazzo, William 136 

Carniato, John 170, 171 

Caro, Paul 136 

Carraro, Frank 108 

Casey, Brian 42, 122, 239 

Casey, John 32, 45, 106, 108, 189 

Cashman, John 100 

Castelazo, Jorge 185 

Castelazo, Thomas 136 

Castillo, Ricardo 136 

Castruccio, Louis 31, 32, 41, 108, 157, 

159, 189, 190 
Caton, Curtis 122, 165, 169, 170, 173, 

180, 183 
Cavadias, Marios 108, 157, 159 
Cavanaugh, John 136 
Cepollina, John 61, 157, 159, 174, 178 
Chang, Kenneth 98 
Chielpegian, Elliott 98, 102 
Chinchiolo, Robert 87, 190, 218, 220, 

223, 225, 226 
Ching, Calvin 108 
Chittenden, Warde 55, 56, 61, 155, 159, 

235 
Chock, Linus 87, 156, 159, 174 
Chun, George 108 
Ciarlo, Dino 108 
Cicoletti, Theodore 87, 157, 159, 179, 

229, 235 
Cirone, Richard 108, 182, 183 
Clark, James 122, 165, 173 
Clements, William 136 
Coffee, Desmond 108, 180 
Colby, David 61 
Coleman, Patricia 150 
Collard, William 98, 102 
Compagno, William 136 
Condensa, Gary 137 
Conn, James 44, 62, 238 
Connelly, Thomas 137 
Connolly, James 108, 231 
Conser, Richard 62 
Cook, Lawrence 122 
Cook, Lee 123 
Corboy, Robert 137 
Corea, Vernon 62,157,187 
Corpuz, Michael 123, 165, 178, 179 
Corsetti, Michael 137 
Corsiglia, Victor 123,174,178 
Costa, Richard 137 
Costermani, Licio 123 
Cotta, Bernadine 150 
Coughlin, David 123 



253 



Courtney, Ralston 94 

Creighton, Richard 108, 189, 190, 218, 

226 
Cristina, Barry 137,216,227 
Cross, Robert 94 
Crowe, Daniel 137 
Crowe, John 108, 157, 158, 159 
Crowley, James 123,185 
Cummings, Barry 40, 41, 42, 45, 62, 

166, 167, 182, 189, 236, 238 
Cuneo, John 87, 174, 178 
CoughUn, John 123 
Cuneo, William 40, 43, 108, 186 
Curphey, Donald 137 
Curtola, Terry 123 
Cushman, Robert 137 



Dahl, Gordon 137 

Daino, Gerald 137 

Dakan, Thomas 62, 179, 230, 234 

Dalton, Richard 62, 218, 220, 226 

Daly, John 137 

Daly, William 137 

Daniels, ]ames 123 

Davi, Robert 137 

Davis, John 137 

Dawson, David 38, 39, 40, 44, 63, 84, 

184, 189, 190, 198, 200, 208, 210, 211, 

212,' 238, 239 
Daivsoii, Joun 98, 103 
De Armond, Stephen 123 
De Bellis, Anthony 109, 182 
De Carlo, Peter 123 
Degheri, Bernard 109, 233 
Degregori, John 63, 156, 186 
De Klotz, Fred 95 
Delaney, George 123 
de la Pena, Donald 63, 178, 179 
de la Rosa, Shevlin 109 
De Leeuw, Neil 182 
De Martini, Anthony 123 
Dempsey, Lawrence 123 
De Prie, Michael 109, 157, 186 
Derry, James 109 
Desmond, Thomas 109 
Devin, Stephen 123, 179, 233 
De Vita, Charles 137 
Devitt, Robert 137, 184 
Diebel, Ronald 138 
Diepenbrock, Anthony 36, 123, 165, 

184 
Dinelli, Gerald 138 
Dittman, Richard 33, 51, 63, 85, 184 

188 
Dobel, Steve 123 
Doherty, John 109, 239 
Domino, Fredric 123, 231 
Donald, John 124 
Donohue, Vincent 40, 63, 178, 179 
Donovan, Daniel 98 
Dooling, Joseph 124, 165 
Dorsa, Franklin 138 
Dorsey, Terrence 38, 40, 41, 63, 157, 

159, 167, 186 
Douglas, Bruce 51, 64, 179, 180, 187 
Douglass, James 109 
Douglass, John 138 
Dowling, Michael 124, 171 
Downev, James 138 



Doyle, David 36, 109, 164, 180, 189 
Doyle, Edward 138 
Dreyer, Raymond 100 
Duckworth, James 138 
Duff, Gary 109 
Duffy, George 124, 171 
Dunn, Ernest 98, 101 
Dust, Robert 124 



Eastman, Sam 138 

Eaton, Donald 30, 32, 51, 64, 85, 155, 

159, 180, 183 
Eisele, Fred 109, 230 
Elam, Eugene 124 
Enos, Leonard 87,157,179 
Enos, Ronald 64 
Eppler, Robert 109,157,159 
Erbst, Richard 106, 109, 157, 159, 186 
Erie, Charles 39, 64, 167, 190, 218, 226 
Ervin, Marjorie 150 
Escobar, Antonio 64 
Evans, David 109 



Fairbanks, Marilyn 150 

Faith, Michael 109 

Falcone', Sal 138 

Fantham, John 109,157 

Farley, Kenneth 64 

Fassio, John 36, 134 

Favro, Philip 38, 42, 55, 65, 165, 166, 

167, 182, 184, 189,230,236,238 
Ferguson, Dennis 31, 32, 44, 45, 65, 82, 

189, 238 
Ferrari, Anthony 109 
Ferrari, Burke 109 
Ferrari, Gerald 138 
Fessio, Joseph 138 
Filice, William 95, 97, 101, 102, 103 
Fink, Albert 138 
Finney, Timothy 43, 87, 165, 166, 167, 

173, 177, 182 
Finocchio, Arnold 110,186 
Fipp, Bernard 138, 171 
Fisher, Gary 65 
Fitzgerald, Michael 124 
Flaaten, Terrence 124 
Flanagan, Terry 1 1 0, 1 7 1 , 1 84 
Flint, William 110,186 
Florian, Robert 43, 124, 171, 184 
Flynn, Daniel 124, 165, 168, 180, 184 
Fong, Wilfred 65 
Ford, John 42, 138 
Ford, Terrence 95, 102, 156 
Foster, Thomas 124 
Fox, Geoffrey 138 
Fox, Robert 124 
Frank, Joseph 101 
Frati, Donald 138, 236 
Freitas, David 138 
Freitas, Joseph A. 36, 124, 180 
Freitas, Joseph R. 124 
Frizzell.'Glenn 157 
Froess, Philip 110,178 
Fruhling, Frederick 110, 186 
Fuchslin, Robert 110 
Fuller, Larry 139 

254 



Gaddis, John 65, 179 

Gallagher, Edward 110, 183, 189 

Gallagher, John J. 32, 134, 139, 184 

Gallagher, John V. 139 

Galli, Roy 110,179 

Gallo, Joseph 139 

Gallucci, Joseph 65, 164 

Gardiner, George 110,198,201, 204, 

206, 207, 208, 212, 218, 226 
Gass, Bernard 124, 178 
Gavin, Joseph 139 
Geerling, Herman 124, 230 
Gemetti, Thomas 124 
George, Janet 150 
George, Robert 110,178 
Gerhardt, John 124 
Giachini, Walter 125, 174 
Giacomini, Donald 110, 165, 168, 185 
Giannini, Allan 139 
Giannini, David 125, 180, 182 
Giannini, Gary 185 
Giannini, Peter 42, 110, 157 
Gill, James 66,218,220,226 
Ginella, Thomas 110,232 
Girolami, Aldo 125 
Gissler, William 179 
Giusti, David 66 
Givvin, Gregory 36, 43, 110, 165, 167, 

236 
Glavinovich, Gary 66, 167, 177, 184, 

189, 232 
Glueck, Gerald 139 
Goeppele, Herman 125 
Goggin, William 125,165 
Gompers, Samuel 110 
Gonsalves, Alexander 139 
Goode, Timothy 157 
Goodfellow, John 66 
Gosk, Jon 125 
Gottwals, Donald 66 
Gough, Aidan 100 
Grace, Lawrence 139 
Grant, John 125, 174, 178, 179 
Granucci, Gerald 125 
Greenwood, Daniel 1 1 0, 233 
Gregory, William 198 
Grinsell, Patrick 125, 182 
Grinsell, Robert 1 1 1 
Grippi, John. 139 
Gross, Ronald 139 
Guardia, Halley 139 
Gunderson, Edwin 111, 157 
Gunther, Leo 139 
Gunther, Norman 66, 172, 173 
Gutierrez, Gabriel 36, 111, 165, 180, 

185, 189 



H 



Hackel, William 139 
Hadwin, James 53,67,184 
Hagan, Charles 125 
Hagan, James 125 
Haggerty, Patrick 125 
Ha'jek, Charles 139 
Hall, John 111,182,236 
'Hamann, David 139 
Hamma, Jerald 67, 179 
Hanasaki, Philip 139 



Hankal, James 67 

Hankal, "Michael 125 

Hannigan, Thomas 142 

Hansen, Ryan 111 

Hansen, Wilbur 111 

Harper, Douglas 1 1 1 , 1 80. 1 82, 1 83 

Harrigan, Richard 111,157,159 

Harrington, James 142 

Harvey, John 142 

Hastings, Thomas 111,157,218,226 

Havens, John 125,239 

Hawkins, Nessie 150 

Hayes, John 56, 67, 156, 159, 186, 189, 

190, 198, 200 
Hedberg, John 42, 43, 142, 168, 184, 

236 
Hedberg, Thomas 1 1 1 , 1 68, 1 7 1 , 1 80, 

184, 185, 236 
Helmer, John 125 
Helmholz, Robert 142 
Hemsch, Michael 142 
Hensley, Paul 142 
Herbst, Paul 111,157,183,185 
Herdocia, Jorge 88, 175, 179 
Hernandez, Fernando 125, 178 
Hernandez, Philip 142 
Heron, Ronald 67 
Higashiuchi, Jon 111,157,178 
Higgins, David. 67 
Higgins, Lawrence 111, 157, 218 
Higuera, Edward 68, 184 
Hill, Floyd 99 
Hill, James 111,171,178 
Hinman, Barry 142 
Hodge, Raul 142 
Hoffman, James 125 
Hoffman, John 81 
Hpgan, Peter 142 
Homan, Howard 128 
Home, Stephen 142 
Hoover, Robert 95 
Hopkins, Carl 68,178" 
Houlihan, John 142,174 
Houweling, Dermod 142 
Hu, Michael 111 
Hurthere, Roger 128 



K 



Infantino, Jerald 142 
Ingoglia, Donald 128 
Inks, Thomas 142 
Inouye, Samuel 142 
Isola, Hugo 101 
Ivanovich, John 68,186 



Jacobson, Jon 143 

Jagger, Jon 128 

■jardine, John 111,168,182,183 

Jenkins, 'Louis 114, 157, 165, 180, 185, 

189 
Johnson, Donald 32, 43, 45, 1 14, 177, 

189 
Johnson, Harmon 114 
Johnson, William 114,186 
Johnston, Timothy 128, 185 
Jones, William 128, 227 
Joseph, John 128 



Kaaha, Larry 143 

Kaska, John 68,175,230 

Kearns, Thomas 143 

Keenan, Michael 128, 171 

Keenan, William 128, 182 

Kehoe, Dennis 43,114 

Keister, Gary 143 

Keitges, Cyril 100 

Kelley. Anthony 68 

Kelley, Duncan 68, 158, 159, 186 

Kelly, Joseph 174 

Kelly, Margaret 150 

Kelly, Searle 88 

Kenefick, Francis 120, 128, 174, 178 

Kennedy, Dennis 114, 156, 159 

Kenny, Donald 114,184,185 

Kenny, James 114 

Kerhulas, Theodore 32, 38, 40, 4 1 , 69, 

82, 167, 169, 177, 184, 189 
Kerins, James 32, 41, 69, 82, 157, 159, 

178, 187, 188 
Kerner, Peter 114 
Kerr, Jerrold 32, 39, 42, 120 
Kiely, Thomas 143 
Kimball, Claude 143 
Kimball, Thomas 95 
King, Edward 41, 114 
King, Michael 128 
King, William 143 
Kinser, Larry 114,218,226 
Kirby, James 128, 178 
Kirby, John 114,157,171 
Kirchhoff, Robert 128 
Kirrene, Robert 43, 114, 186 
Klaren, Henry 114,186 
Klauer, William 34, 88 
Klosinski, Leonard 143 
Knecht, James 128 
Kneier, Dennis 143 
Kobritz, Richard 36, 128, 170, 171 
Koehmstedt, William 69 
Komes, John 143 
Kretz, Frederick 114 
Kruse, William 42, 143, 174 
Kulish, Jon 88, 156, 159, 165, 229, 231 
Kulish, Peter 128, 171, 230 
Kurilich, Matthew 95 
Kwapil, Richard 114,185 



La Croix, Edward 95 
Laden, John 128,178 
Ladrech, Edward 114 
La Flamme, Frank 114 
Lagomarsino, Paul 32, 37, 38, 39, 40, 

41,44,45,69,82, 177, 189,238 
Laitinen, Malcolm 43, 88, 166 
Lally, Bart 38, 39, 40, 69, 166, 167, 

177, 189 
Lalor, Harry 69, 179 
Lambert, Leon 42, 70, 167 
Lang, Paul 88 
Langdon, Lawton 143 
Larrabee, Richard 129, 165, 185 
Larrey, Martin 115, 169, 173, 182, 183 
Lavorato, Sam 32,37,41,56,70,84, 

155, 159, 160, 184, 186, 189 
Lawrence, Robert 115 



Leach, Robert 129, 179 

Leal, Raymond 143 

Leatham, John 115,157,186 

Leaver, James 143, 171 

Ledden, Charles 143 

Lee, Edward 129 

Lee, Martin 115 

Legorreta, Raphael 129,185 

Leonard, Lou 129, 218 

Leonardini, John 143, 227 

Lewandowski, Paul 144 

Lewis, James 179 

Li, Ronald 31,32,41,42,115,157, 

178, 179 
Liccardo, Salvador 101 
Lid, Dennis 52, 70, 155, 159, 170 
Lillevand, Peter 129, 184, 198, 203, 210 
Lillo, Donald 144 
Linares, Francisco 115 
Lintz, Donald 88, 179 
Lira, David 144 
Livak, Nicholas 41, 51, 70, 83, 155, 

159, 164, 184 
Loftus, Michael 70 
Lonergan, James 129, 178, 179 
Long, Raymond 70 
Longshore, Wells 42, 106, 115, 156, 

'l59, 189 
Lopes, Ronald 32, 53, 71, 85, 157, 159, 

176, 186, 188,239 
Louis, Edwin 88, 156, 159 
Lucchesi, Joseph 157 
Ludwigson, John 144 
Luschar, Kenneth 115, 178 
Lynch, Michael 115, 156, 166, 167, 189 
Lynch, Theodore 115 
Lyons, Kenneth 129 



m 



Machado, Robert 71, 178, 179 

MacMillan, James 129, 182, 183, 236 

Magdlen, James 129 

Maguire, David 189 

Maino, Lismore 88, 156, 159, 178, 234 

Malloy, Thomas 39, 50, 52, 71, 84, 167, 

169, 172, 173, 182, 183, 188 
Maloney, Robert 115 
Maloney, Thomas 71 
Malvino, Albert 52,71' 
Mangan, James 38, 39, 40, 41, 42, 53, 

71,184,189,238,239 
Manlowe, James 233 
Marinovich, William 99, 102, 103 
Mark, Francis 129, 165, 174, 178, 184 
Mario, John 99 
Marrone, Eugene 115, 157 
Martin, Daniel 144 
Massa, John 144 
Matheu, Roberto 175, 230 
Matteoni, Norman 42, 115, 233 
Mayle, Raymond 100 
McCallion, Neil 115 
McCarthy, George 144 
McCauley, George 144 
McCormick, Raynard 129, 178 
McCormick, Theodore 129 
McCosker, Dennis 43, 115, 144 
McCrory, John 144 
McGee. Ronald 144 
McGeeney, Thomas 115 
McGlynn, Thomas 115 



255 



McGonigle, James 129 
McGough, Richard 179 
McGrath, Denis 198, 203, 218, 224, 

225, 226 
McGrath, James 88 
McGuire; Bernard 115,157 
McGuire, William 72, 157, 178, 187 
McHan, Martin 144 
McKay, Michael 33, 116, 189, 239 
McKay, William 42, 129, 180, 186 
McKenna, Sean 144 
McKeon, Rv m 36, 116, 156, 159, 186 
McLaren, William 1 1 6, 1 56 
McLellan, Francis 129, 218, 226 
McMahon, fames 144 
Mead, John 116,182 
Meares, Lawrence 129 
Melanephy, James 178 
Menard, Lawrence 100 
Meschf, Dianne 150 
Meyer, Fred 129 
Mickel, Kenneth 130 
Middendorf, Edward 144 
Middleton, Richard 72, 156, 186 
Miller, Dennis 116 
Miller, Thomas 144 
Miller, William 116,156 
Milton, Roger 72, 179 
Miraglia, Terence 130 
Mitchell, James 53, 72, 84, 156, 172, 

173 
Mitchell, John 144 
Mobley, Edwin 145 
Mohun, George 72 
Monske, Lane 145 
Mooney, James 130 
Mooney, John 89 
Morin, James 189 
Morrill, Thomas 145 
Morris, Gregory 145 
Morrison, John 145 
Morro, Ronald 130 
Mowatt, William 72 
Moynihan, Cornelius 116, 182, 185 
Mnckerman, Edward 145 
Mugar, Paul 145 
Muller, Francis 145 
Mullin, Michael 116 
Munday, Terence 130 
Munding, Carl 120, 130, 186, 232 
Murakami, Melvyn 130, 174 
Murphy, John 73, 189, 229, 234 
Murphy, Ronald 130. 171, 174 
Murphy, Timothy 145 
Murphy, William 145 
Murtha, Daniel 116,156 
Musante, Thomas 130 
Musetti, Robert 145 
Mussallem, Richard 145 



n 



Nagei, Norman 145 

Nagle, John 106, 115 

Nedom, Norwood 36, 116, 156, 159, 

165, 189 
Nelson, Daniel 73, 176 
Nelson, Mary 150 
Nelson, Thomas 130,178 
Newbre, Robert 145,171 
Newton, John 130,173,182 
Newton, Mervin 145 



Nicholson, Allan 99 
Nino, Edward 96, 97, 102 
Nishikawa, Junji 130 
Nistler, Gordon 73, 178, 179 
Nolan, John 99, 102, 103 
Nolan, Thomas 145 
Norsworthy, Sheila 150 
Nottingham, Cromwell 53, 73 



Oberholzer, John 130,185 
O'Brien, James 36, 130 
O'Connor, Joseph 116 
O'Connor, Maurice 89, 179 
O'Donnell, Vincent 73 
Ohlts, Ronald 178, 180 
OKeete, Thomas 130, 186 
O'Laughlin, Thomas 116 
Oliva, George 130 
Oliver, David 130 
Oliver, William 130 
Olivie, John 116,156 
O'Neill, Edwin 131 
O'Neill, Michael 145, 185 
O'Rourke, James 73, 157, 159, 186, 

190, 218, 219, 220, 223, 226 
Orr, Terrence 74 
Orradre, Michel 116, 174 
Ortega, Rudy 180, 184 
O Sullivan, Jack 116 
Oswald, Darleen 150 
Owen, Albert 116 
Owings, Wallace 33, 41, 74, 189 



Pace, George 131 

Pacheco, Theresa 150 

Padilla, Norman 131 

Panetta, Leon 31, 32, 41, 42, 43, 117, 

164, 165, 180, 189 
Paoli, Ralph 117,185,186 
Paquette, Neil 74 
Pardee, William 99 
Pardo, Ralph 131 
Parente, Louis 146 
Paris, Gary 146 
Parker, John 74, 179, 229, 232 
Parr, Daniel 146 
Passantino, Salvatore 146 
Patterson, Robert 74, 156, 186 
Pauli, Robert 146 
Paz, Philip 146 
Pearl, William 74 

Pedroncelli, Robert 117, 178, 179, 189 
Pera, Edmond, 146 
Perdichizzi, Fiori 75 
Perez, Altred 99 
Perez, Frank 146 
Perrelli, Joseph 134,146 
Peters, Gerald 38, 39, 40, 75, 83, 177, 

189 
Peters, James 167 

Peters, Jeffrey 131, 165, 182, 184, 236 
Peters, Robert 131, 180 
Peterson, Jon 43,117,156 
Petroni, Harold 33, 40, 75, 156, 159, 

189, 190 
Phelan, Kathy 150 
Piazza, Anthony 146, 232 



Pickens, Robert 131 

Pinheiro, Gabriel 117,168 

Pisano, William 146 

Pisenti, Edward 75 

Pistoresi, Monte 117, 156 

Pollock, Glenn 146 

Povey, Thomas 146 

Powers, Leslie 117,218, 222, 223, 224, 

225, 226 
Prescott, Melvin 197, 198, 203, 210, 

214,215 
Presley, John 131,165 
Purl, John 89,178,231 



Quaresma, Ronald 146 
Quebedeaux, William 146 
Quijano, Guillermo 117, 175, 178, 179 
Quinn, Francis 117 
Quirk, John 96, 97 



R 



Radovich, Nick 117 
Raish, Allan 146 
Rai.ter, Friedrich 146 
Ramm, David 117,198,203 
Ramos, John 131,179,185 
Rankin, Travis 131, 165 
Raspo, Robert 131 
Ravano, Robert 147, 167 
Ravizza, Armand 147 
Ray, Charles 117,156 
Recchio, Sandro 117,156 
Redlich, Paul 117,156 
Reed, Charles 52, 75 
Regan, John 147 
Regan, Timothy 147, 233 
Regan, William 36, 42, 131, 165, 180 
Reghitto, Robert 147 
Reginato, Louis 117,178 
Reiche-Berger, Walter 131,175 
Reilly, Michael 131 
Reischman, Karen 150 
Relvas, James 131 
Revak, Lynn 147 
Rhein, Timothy 147 
Riebli, Ronald 131 
Riegelhuth, Charles 147 
Riley, Michael 147 
Rinaman, Earl 147, 182 
Rinkleib, William 131, 178, 179 
Riopel, Dennis 117, 156, 159, 235 
Riordan, Raymon 117, 189 
Riordan, William 100 
Rishwain, Raymond 118, 182, 183 
Roach, Richard 118,186 
Roach, Robert 75,156 
Robinson, Michael 131 
Rocha, John 118, 175 
Roeder,' Raymond 132, 180, 181, 234 
Roffoni, John 76, 157, 159, 186, 231 
Rogers, Louis 132,186 
Robe, John 147 
Roll, Richard 118 
Rolla, Philip 118 
Ronco, Michael 147 
Rooney, Paul 76 

Rooney, Peter 38, 40,41, 42, 56, 76, 84, 
166, 167, 177. 182, 183, 184, 189 



256 



Rorick, Nicholas 147 

Roseblade, Robert 147 

Rossi, David 147 

Rowland, Thomas 147 

Royce, John 101 

Royere, Joseph 36, 118, 156, 186 

Ruocco, .Vincent 100 

Russell, John 132 

Russi, fames 118, 198, 202, 204, 207, 

208,209,210,215 
Russi, Melvin 106, 118, 182, 183 
Ryan, Dennis 147 
Ryan, John 148 
Ryan, Michael A. 166, 167, 216 



Salfen, Dion 132 

Samuelson, John 96 

Sandin, Thomas 184, 235 

Sanguinetti, Richard 96, 97, 102 

Santina, Peter 148 

Santos, Raymond 148 

Sarno, Galen 118 

Sauer, Michael 39, 42, 43, 76, 165, 167, 

173, 180, 182, 183, 184 
Savant, Donald 76, 178, 187 
Schafer, Paul 42, 76, 160, 188 
Scheid, David 132 
Scheley, Lloyd 77,172,173 
Scherer, Paul 148 
Schirle, Theodora 150 
Schmidt, Arthur 40, 41, 45, 77, 83, 167, 

177, 189 
Schmidt, Ronald 118 
Schmiederer, James 132 
Schoepf, Roy 148 
Schott, Stephen 1 18, 190, 218, 226 
Schrader, James 132 
Schroder, William 118 
Schroer, Bernard 118 
Schwartz, James 132 
Scott, Donald 148 
Scott, James 148 
Scribante, Robert 118 
Seagrave, James 118 
Sebastiani, Sam 134, 148, 171, 234 
Secondo, Mitchell 148 
Segurson, James 118 
Sellars, William 77 
Shannon, George 77, 184 
Sharkey, Miles 77 
Shea, James 148 

Shea, Michael A. 1 32, 2 1 8, 220, 226 
Shea, Michael M. 77, 155, 159, 184, 189, 

190 
Sheaff, Joseph 118, 186, 196, 198, 202, 

206, 207, 208, 213 
Sheerin, Roger 36, 119, 167, 186 
Shellooe, Daniel 36,42,132 
Shellooe, William 89, 156, 178 
Sherman, Richard 132,178 
Shields, Terrence 78, 179 
Shreve, David 132 
Silva, Robert 132, 178, 179, 230, 235 
Silvano, John 132 
Simoni, Richard 78, 156 
Singewald, George 119 
Siri', Gail 78, 166, 167 
Smith, Gary 42,119,177,189 



Smith, Guy 148,184 

Smith, James 132 

Smith, Kevin 120, 132, 186 

Smith, Quentin 100 

Smith, Robert 96 

Smith, William 79 

Snowdon, Judith 150 

Sobrato, John 119,156,185,186 

Sobrero, Frank 119, 156, 189, 190, 196, 

198,201,206,209,210, 211, 212, 

213,214,215,218,226 
Soderberg, Jerry 156, 186, 189, 218, 223 
Somavia-Moore, Louis 118, 230, 235 
Sorem, Joel 78 
Sorem, Nelson 44, 78 
Sorensen, Donald 132 
Soriano, Frank 79, 166 
Sousa, Frank 1 19 
South, Charles 79 
Souza, Anthony 134,148,165 
Spadafore, James 100 
Spencer, Samuel 79, 179 
Spinali, Ronald 148 
Stansbury, John 133 
Steber, Gregg 148 
Steffani, John 1.33 
Steidlmeyer, Lou 133 
Stelzer, Eugene 119 
Stewart, Karl 99 
Stomp, Michael 184 
Stone, Charles 33,38,39,40,41,79, 

178, 179,238 
Stoner, John 133 
Stout, David 119 
Stowe, Wain 89,156,159,179 
Stretch, Joseph 119, 156 
Sullivan, John 51, 79, 156, 159, 186 
Sullivan, Kevin 79 
Sullivan, Martin 89 
Sullivan, Pamela 150 
Svilich, Kenneth 42, 133, 185 



Taber, Jack 148 
Taddeucci, John 100 
Tagmyer, William 1 19, 156, 186, 236 
Tanno, Ronald 80,183 
Tappenier, Brian 148 
Tarmina, David 11 9, 1 82, 1 83 
Tassi, Gordon 119,157 
Taylor, James 44, 80, 190, 197, 198, 199, 
205,' 207, 208, 209, 210, 213, 215, 238 
Thomson, Jeffrey 119 
Tiernan, Peter 103 
Toney, Buford 96 
Tourtelot, Richard 148 
Treder, John 133 
Trinchero, Enrico 149 
Trindade, Joseph 179 
Tsushima, William 133,165,168 
Turner, James 133 
Tweten,John 133,171,230 



V 



Valen, Walter 119,156 
Vanderbeek, Carlton 80, 157, 159 
VanderNoor, Robert 149 
Vannucci, Ramona 150 
Varaona, Carlos 175 
Varaona, Roberto 80, 175, 179 
Varni, Anthony 133 
Vasconcellos, John 96, 97, 101 
Veblen, Thorstien 43 
Velasco, Daniel 45, 149 
VenRooy, William 149 
Vert, Paul 119,186 
Villaroman, Francisco 149 



w 



Waegner, Robert 80 

Wagner, John A. 133,180 

Wagner, Peter 89 

Wahl, James 179 

Walker, Danell 150 

Walsh, Timothy 149 

Walters, Leon 100 

Webb, Philip 89,157 

Webb, William 89, 179 

Welch, Robert 133 

Weldon, Thomas 38, 40, 80, 167, 177, 

184 
Whitchurch, Charles 149 
Whitley, Gerald 133,180 
Wild, David 119 
Wilhite, John 149 
Willett, John 133,171,232 
Willett, Steven 149 
Williams, David 81, 184, 189, 234 
Williams, Richard 218, 226 
Wilson, David 133,174 
Wilson, Joseph 174, 178 
Witt, Stephen 32,41,81,157 
Wong, Ronald 174 
Woo, Andrew 149 
Wood, Richard 96, 101, 102 
Woodward, Richard 133, 165, 171 
Worrell, Thomas 149 
Wright, James 149 
Wynhausen, Robert 149 
Wytmans, John 81 



u 



Yamamoto, Lawrence 14! 



'^ 



230 



u 



Ulrici, Craig 133,186 
Ursick, John 133 



Zavattero, Albert 149, 
Zeman, Robert 119 
Ziemann, Francis 149 
Zilli, Sergio 81, 179 
Zingheim, William 81, 182 
Ziomek, Norman 119 
Zitzelsberger, Horst 149 



257 



Myers Yearbooks Inc., Redwood City, California 



Lafayetic Si 




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Grani Si 



UNIVERSITY 

OF 

SANTA CLARA 



1959 



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